Information Technology Internet

  • Microsoft

    The software giant reported earnings of $6.63 billion, or 77 cents a share for its fiscal second quarter, versus $6.66 billion, or 74 cents a share a year ago.

  • Amazon.com's fulfillment center in Fernley, Nevada.

    The online retailer's shares plunged in extended trading Thursday after the firm reported revenue that fell below what Wall Street had expected.

  • Cable TV

    Consumers are pinching pennies anywhere they can due to continued concern over the global economy , which for some means a willingness to cut services that aren't a necessity.

  • Netflix

    On the heels of yesterday's earnings the stock is up around fifteen percent today. And it's not just the higher-than expected subscriber numbers and earnings: a slew of analysts have upgraded the stock and their price targets today. These analysts are not spooked by a sky-high valuation - Netflix's current p/e is 79.

  • As snow blankets the Northeast, the "Fast Money" traders consider whether the cold is throwing off economic figures.

  • Google Voice App

    An unscientific study of Internet calling apps — all available for Android phones and iPhones — discovers strengths and weaknesses in the likes of Google Voice and Fring.

  • Twitter

    If potential employees aren't following a company's Twitter feed—or they're falling asleep while reading it—the "open position" tweets aren't going to cull any talent. So what's a corporate Twitterer to do? Weed out the nonsense and check your Tweets for these vitals.

  • Six in 60

    Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.

  • Apple Store

    The United States need to be a leader in thought, design, and execution. Economic victory requires nothing less.

  • Sony PSP2

    The company unveiled its next generation handheld system Thursday – the successor to its six-year old PlayStation Portable device. Sony also announced a new initiative that would bring PlayStation games to Android-based devices.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Monster.com

    Is social networking about to do to Monster Worldwide spacer what Monster did to newspapers? For several years Monster.com, the biggest job recruitment site has listed social networks among the risks in its regulatory filings.

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    Skype will not hold its initial public offering until the second half of the year, reported the Wall Street Journal, citing sources familiar with the matter.

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    Large corporate clients are aiming to do business with the first consumers in the developing world, the CEO of the ratings consumer ratings enterprise Nielsen Company, David Calhoun, told CNBC Wednesday, on the day of its long-awaited IPO.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Yahoo!'s headquarters in California.

    The online search and advertising company reported earnings that topped analysts' expectations, but it gave revenue guidance for the current quarter that was short of Wall Street's forecasts.

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    Nicholas Carlson points out that the overwhelming portion of AOL’s profits come from selling people internet access they don’t need.

  • Twitter

    Derwent originally planned a February launch date for its Absolute Return Fund, which will base its holdings and strategy on data mined from Twitter, but says he is now targeting a more realistic April 1 timetable.

  • "DRJ" on Tuesday said someone is making a very bearish call on this prominent retail name.

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    Nestle-owned DiGiorno and Toll House are teaming up for what I call a Weapon of Mass Expansion.