See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
The debate over super-injunctions has taken a new turn with a Twitter user listing celebrities who have allegedly taken out the gagging orders.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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’s Co-CEO told CNBC on Monday that the company is aiming to be worth 20 billion euros ($28 billion) by 2015.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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