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

  • Bono singing at a U2 concert

    Fans of rock groups can get a little testy when their heroes display a less than straightforward attitude to their tax affairs. The latest victim of this is U2, one of the world’s biggest stadium rock bands, which will face protests during its high-profile set at Glastonbury this year.

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

  • Find out what company the “Mad Money” host thinks will benefit from its deal with Groupon.

  • U.S. Rep. Anthony Weiner (D-NY) speaks to the media regarding a lewd photo tweet May 31, 2011 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. A close-up photo of underwear of a man was tweeted from Weiner's Twitter account addressed to a college student in Seattle. The photo was deleted soon after and Weiner has claimed his account was hacked.

    No story exemplifies the dominance of new media in our the cultural conversation more than the saga of Rep. Anthony Weiner.

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    Microsoft is expected to use the annual E3 gaming convention to reveal new plans for its Xbox Kinect, including a new slate of new titles.

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    Investors haven't had a lot of luck with the video game sector over the past few years, but this year there is excitement at the annual E3 trade show.

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    Microsoft is intensifying its efforts to appeal to both core gamers and non-gamers, announcing two new titles in its blockbuster "Halo" franchise Monday and plans to integrate live TV into the console.

  • Steve Jobs

    Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference kicks off today in San Francisco at the Moscone center. Chief Executive Steve Jobs is expected to deliver the keynote address at 10 a.m. PT (1 p.m. ET), and is expected to announce several new software offerings.

  • Stop Trader: Cramer Says He's A Gilt Groupe Fan

    CNBC's Jim Cramer says he is a fan of the online retailer but thinks it's time for the company to go public, and he weighs in on tech company, Virnext.

  • Apple and the iCloud

    CNBC's Jon Fortt with a preview on Apple's iCloud announcement; Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray analyst with an investment strategy to trade the iCloud, and the Fast Money traders weigh in on trades to make today.

  • Gilt Groupe:  IPO on the Horizon?

    Analyzing e-commerce and whether the internet retailer will go public or stay private for now, with Kevin Ryan, CEO, Gilt Groupe CEO.

  • Apple

    Some people will tell you that because the oddsmakers aren't expecting a new iPhone from Apple today, this Steve Jobs keynote isn't a very big deal. They're wrong. This is the most important Apple announcement in recent memory.

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

  • Lady Gaga accepts award from Cher on stage at the 2010 MTV Video Music Awards.

    Soon after Apple started its music-centric social network Ping last year, Steven P. Jobs reached out to Lady Gaga and her business manager, Troy Carter, for feedback, the New York Times reports.

  • Electronic Arts Headquarters, Redwood City, California

    Electronic Arts unveiled its big lineup of games Monday ahead of the E3 video game convention— and in addition to high-tech graphics, social and cross-platform gaming were front and center.

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    Most people know to ignore the e-mail overture from a Nigerian prince offering riches in exchange for a bank account number, the New York Times reports. But what if the e-mail appears to come from a colleague down the hall?

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

  • cupcakes_200.jpg

    Al-Qaeda's plans to recruit terrorists via a new English-language magazine have been disrupted by the British intelligence agency MI6, which replaced bomb-making instructions on the website with recipes for cupcakes, UK newspaper the Daily Telegraph reported on Friday.

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    Secretary of State Hillary Clinton ratcheted up pressure on the Chinese Thursday over allegations of spying on the personal email accounts of top-level US officials. The Chinese government disavowed any involvement in the latest incident and sought to cast suspicion back on Google’s motive for disclosing the alleged attack.