Information Technology Internet

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

  • Twitter

    The debate over super-injunctions has taken a new turn with a Twitter user listing celebrities who have allegedly taken out the gagging orders.

  • Woman using laptop in internet cafe

    When Facebook is too public, smaller sites let a user share news with a streamlined group of people, The New York  Times reports.

  • The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.

  • Options Action: Disney

    Grains rally as the dollar falls. And Options Action trader Mike Khouw looks at making a bullish bet on Disney hitting a new 52-week high, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders.

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    Google's YouTube has expanded its online movie rental service to include roughly 3,000 titles, according to blog post published Monday by a top executive at the company.

  • YouTube Movie Rentals

    Google's YouTube is getting into the movie rental business. Should Netflix watch out? CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details.

  • Let me state this very clearly: Social media has produced the most profound change in communications, news dissemination and social interaction—period. But this I also know: Right now social media (the values of their not ready for prime-time-traded stocks, not the companies themselves) smacks of the next big bubble.

  • Groupon Live

    Concert promoter Live Nation Entertainment and online deal site Groupon are forming a venture to develop an online ticketing deal Web site called GrouponLive.

  • SAP Headquarters

    SAP’s Co-CEO told CNBC on Monday that the company is aiming to be worth 20 billion euros ($28 billion) by 2015.

  • nuclear power station

    The Nuclear Regulatory Commission in the U.S. has been widely criticized as being too close to the industry it regulates. These concerns have a greater urgency in the wake of the nuclear crisis in Japan.

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    Students who took the first "Facebook Class" at Stanford University turned their homework into a fortune, almost overnight. "It had this feeling of a gold rush," said one investor who saw potential in the class projects.

  • Precious

    While families across the nation are showering moms with flowers, gifts, dinners, love and appreciation this weekend, there's a war breaking out on Google among major flower retailers — and not everyone is fighting fair.

  • Two veterans of Anonymous have acknowledged that members of the cyber-activist group are likely to have been behind the recent hacking attacks  on Sony, in spite of the group’s official denials. The FT reports.

  • North America's continuing love affair with the smartphone and the tablet will power Alcatel-Lucent's sales for at least the next two years, Chief Executive Ben Verwaayen told CNBC Friday.

  • PlayStation 3

    New accusations about Sony's security procedures are being levied as the company braces for a third possible hack in the coming days.

  • The French telecom equipment maker, Alcatel-Lucent, returned to profit at an operating level in its 2011 first quarter , despite disturbances caused by the Japanese earthquake and tsunami in early March.

  • Just when investors were growing frustrated with this space, this company beats on earnings and offers upside guidance.

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    said its quarterly profit increased on a surge in bookings and growth in the company's global hotel business profit, and gave a forecast Thursday for the current quarter that also topped targets.

  •  Too Much Information?

    Weighing in on Google's latest attempt to break into the world of social networking and invasion of privacy, with Noah Kravitz, TechnoBuffalo and Michael Fertik, Reputation.com