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News that breaks on Twitter is now news that moves the markets, sometimes even when it's not news. Here's a look at some tweets that affected trading.
Verizon Communications has hired advisers to prepare a possible $100 billion cash and stock bid to take full control of Verizon Wireless from joint venture partner Vodafone.
Supply issues have snarled the U.S. rollout of Samsung's latest flagship smartphone, which will go on sale at carriers Sprint and T-Mobile later than expected.
Not too long ago, Wall Street analysts were leapfrogging each other with lofty price forecasts for the stock. On Wednesday, those same analysts did an about face.
If you have something you would like to discuss with Apple CEO Tim Cook, this is your chance.
Toni Sacconaghi says that Apple still has innovation and growth ahead of it.
As the smartphone revolution continues to accelerate, Broadcom's CEO Scott McGregor sees some major trends forming in the market.
Apple may finally have Wall Street off its back, but now the question lingers, just what exactly is the company planning to do with its $145 billion cash hoard?
Apple's disappointing forward guidance spells trouble for its Asian suppliers, analysts say.
A news agency tweet, that turned out to be fake about explosions at the White House injuring President Obama, sent markets on a round trip roller coaster ride.
Apple shares turned lower in the after-hours after earnings beat and the firm doubled the amount of cash it will return to shareholders. But its outlook fell short.
Some investors are starting to wonder if Apple's relatively strong earnings might ignite the next leg higher. Jim Cramer investigates.
Tuesday's mini-flash crash demonstrates what happens when high-speed data meets high speed trading.
The fake tweet that sent the stock market scurrying Tuesday should be a "wake-up call" to regulators that social media presents a major threat to investing, traders said.
Steve Jobs' death, competition from Samsung, and failure to innovate have been blamed for Apple's stock plunge. The real reason may be much less obvious.
As Apple is scheduled to report second quarter earnings Tuesday, analysts and shareholders alike are expecting a disappointing quarter.
In at least a roundabout way, Apple's precipitous and rapid fall has been the stock market's gain.
Teaching people how to code could be a catalyst for the economy, said Zac Sims, co-founder and CEO of Codeacademy.
The price of content could be a headwind for Netflix, Michael Pachter of Wedbush Securities says.
Netflix beat on earnings, added more subscribers and introduced a new four-movie streaming plan. Shares jumped after-hours.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Ari Levy is CNBC.com's senior technology reporter in San Francisco.
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.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Flipboard CEO Mike McCue said on Wednesday that he personally loves Twitter, but would not comment on acquisition rumors.
Spotify founder and CEO Daniel Ek explains why his company must compete with Instagram, not just Pandora and Apple's Beats Music.
9to5Mac senior editor, Mark Gurman, said Friday that Apple is trying to revive declining iPad sales with a new function.
As Vienna's life science companies grow, the sector risks falling behind rivals across in the U.S.
Mobile games have exploded recently but many gamemakers are struggling forcing them to look for new ways to engage users.
The "Internet of Everything" – the connection of people, process, data and things – could usher in a new era of growth in the Middle East.