Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Google says it has awarded $100 million worth of equity to outgoing CEO Eric Schmidt.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
If it comes next week as planned, Demand may be the first $billion-plus Internet IPO since Google. But Google's crackdown on so-called content farms could affect the company.
There's no question — investors want a piece of private companies and the secondary market is booming. SecondMarket, the largest platform for trading private company shares, just released its fourth quarter 2010 numbers, and the growth is striking.
Google tried to buy Groupon for $6 billion, and Groupon turned the search giant down. So now Google's moving forward with its own rival service, called "Google Offers," which would offer consumers deals from local merchants.
Worried that your online presence will outlive you? Dont' be. The New York Times reports.
The war of words between Activision-Blizzard and Electronic Arts has moved to a new plateau. Activision has added the rival publisher to its $400 countersuit against the creators of the “Call of Duty” franchise.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
With Amazon.com set to report earnings next week, Brian Stutland explains how to game this stock using options.
The online search and ad giant reported a profit that easily beat Wall Street expectations and stunned investors by announcing that Eric Schmidt will resign as CEO.
And maybe some agriculture and oil names.
Google has beaten analyst earnings estimates three out of four earnings periods, and its stock typically opens higher after a beat, but the bulk of its gains are made immediately following its report in after-hours trading, according to Birinyi Associates.
Find out what fundamentals, technicals and insights from the options world suggest lie ahead for this stock going into and ahead of earnings Friday.
Let's face it. We're becoming a nation of beached whales. We also like to blame everyone but ourselves. So let's blame Wal-Mart.
MTV executives have a new hit drama on their hands, featuring the sexual and drug-fueled exploits of misfit teenagers. They also have something else — a fear that coming episodes of the show may break the law, the New York Times reports.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
There has already been a ton written about Demand Media, next week’s big IPO. It’s likely to get a lot of attention if for no other reason: At its expected price range of $14 to $16 valuation of around $1 billion—the highest Internet/media company valuation since Google, according to Paul Bard of Renaissance Capital.
And then follow this strategy to profit from it.
China may soon become known as a nation of spenders, rather than savers, thanks to Beijing's efforts to let consumption drive economic growth.