Cadie Thompson is a technology reporter on CNBC's Enterprise Team.
She joined CNBC in 2009 as a news associate working on Special Reports for CNBC.com. She worked on a range of projects including CNBC's Emmy-nominated Special Report about the financial crisis, Boom, Bust, Blame: The Inside Story of America's Economic Crisis; CNBC's Marijuana & Money Special Report; and America's Top States for Business. She also covered earnings during earnings season.
She moved to the consumer beat in 2010 writing primarily for CNBC's Consumer Nation, where she covered ecommerce, consumer electronics and mobile trends in retail.
Later she helped launch CNBC's NetNet blog and joined as a Web producer and regular contributor. While working with the NetNet team, she has covered Wall Street culture and global economic news.
She moved to the tech beat in 2012, where she started covering VCs, start-ups, publicly traded tech companies and cybersecurity.
She graduated from the University of Oklahoma with a B.A. in journalism and religious studies. She also was a beat reporter at The Oklahoma Daily for four years.
Samsung is in trouble unless it gets its hands on some software, and one way it could do this is by buying Blackberry maker Research in Motion or licensing their software, said Peter Misek, Jefferies managing director and senior tech analyst, on Wednesday.
Amazon is stepping into the social-gaming business, and it's turning to Facebook to host its first game.
Rumors that Apple's new iPhone will cost $800 swept the internet Thursday. Needless to say Apple fans were beside themselves, and took to Twitter to vent their outrage.
The cloud storage service Dropbox is blaming a recent spam attack on a stolen password from a breach on another website.
Even though social media stocks have been under pressure, Path CEO Dave Morin says he still wants to take his social media company public, although he did not give a timeline.
Talk about awkward, it looks like Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's younger sister, Arielle Zuckerberg, is now a Google employee.
Twitter quietly unveiled a new feature that will allow users to click on stock symbols in their newsfeed to see search results for different companies. The head of a company that already has a similar feature accused Twitter of "hijacking" the idea.