If your child's wish list is lacking in the educational department, there are a few standout high-tech toys worth considering.» Read More
“Active users” add up in Facebook’s prospectus, but some of those clicks aren’t on the Web site. The New York Times reports.
Facebook is widely expected to file for an IPO as early as Wednesday, which could value the company between $75 and $100 billion. But the social networking site isn't available in China, the world's biggest internet market, because of strict censorship laws. Instead, one analyst says that investors are looking to buy Chinese internet stocks which offer similar social networking services to Facebook.
An "element of fear" over Iran is playing into the price of oil despite higher supply and decreasing demand, Saudi Prince Alwaleed bin Talal al Saud told CNBC Monday.
A series of tit-for-tat statements between Iran and the European Union showed no signs of abating on Saturday, with the Iranian Oil Minister saying that oil exports “will certainly be cut to some European countries.”
For the approximately 2,000 employees who will report to work at Facebook each day, it’s sure to be a unique work experience. Have a look at Facebook’s new Menlo Park campus.
Debating which is a better tech city: New York or Boston, with CNBC's Mary Thompson and Brian Shactman.
At $75 billion, Facebook would be valued at around 20 times its 2011 revenue of $3.7 billion, which Landis told CNBC was justified based on its growth potential.
Facebook made its long-awaited filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission for an initial public offering. It is expected to trade under the ticker symbol "FB."
The hype surrounding the Facebook IPO, including the "pretty rich" valuation for the social network, is similar to that seen at the height of the dotcom bubble of the late 1990s, an investor told CNBC Wednesday.
Just how historic is Facebook’s IPO compared to other internet-related deals? Find out.
Iran’s parliament is to debate a “double-urgency bill” which would halt all oil exports to the European Union in response to expanded sanctions by the bloc.
An inside look at how Apple conducts business and why "Apple does business better than anyone else," according to Adam Lashinsky, "Inside Apple: How America's Most Admired - and Secretive - Company Really Works" author/Fortune Magazine.
In the last decade, Apple has become one of the mightiest, richest and most successful companies in the world, in part by mastering global manufacturing. However, the workers assembling iPhones, iPads and other devices often labor in onerous work environments, with serious — sometimes deadly — safety problems. The NYT reports.
While the videogame industry courts its share of controversy, you might expect sports games to generally avoid ruffling feathers. Here are some polarizing and odd moments of the industry's most popular sport.
The 'Madden' franchise remains a sales juggernaut with little real competition in the console area. The mobile platform, however, still seems up for grabs.
The NFL has been a part of the landscape for about as long as videogames have been around – and anything with such longevity tends to ruffle some feathers among both players and publishers.
While the clearing of all Facebook private market trades has been halted for three days, the market continues to operate on an as-normal basis and has not seized up as earlier reports indicated, according to people familiar with the matter.
The strategy behind why he raised his price target for Apple to $550, with Mark McKechnie,Thinkequity wireless equipment analyst.
Shaw Wu, Senior Technology Analyst at Sterne Agee says that Apple needs to pay a 2-3% dividend, as it would bring in a more stable class of investor. He also explains that Apple's sales may have been delayed as people were waiting for the launch of the iPhone 4S, which would explain disappointing previous earnings figures.
The autonomous vehicles developed by Google pose enormous challenges for the world of law and insurance, speakers at a symposium said. The New York Times reports.
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Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.