Information Technology Internet

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    A string of daring attacks in recent weeks on high-profile organisations and companies including the CIA and Sony  has shone light on the exploits of a hacking collective, seen by cyberexperts as part-criminal gang and part-performance artists, reported the FT.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Hulu Plus on an iPad

    Hulu is headed toward the auction block — it's retained investment bankers Morgan Stanley and Guggenheim partners to assist with a sale that will open to bidders in two weeks, according to the LA Times.

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

  • Netflix

    Netflix just can't stay out of the spotlight-such is the plight of a company whose stock is up 106 percent in the past 12 months and whose technology could pose a major threat to satellite and cable TV operators, not to mention TV networks.

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

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    It's been a long, hot recession and many of us are tempted now that we're seeing some signs of recovery to say, "Take this job and shove it!" Before you do, read these tips to help you master the art of quitting.

  • Kinect:  New Ways To Have Fun

    An inside look at Microsoft's programming studio and how the world's first controller free gaming device was conceived, with Shannon Loftis, Microsoft Good Science Studio director and CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.

  • Renren: The Facebook of China

    Is the Chinese internet company delivering on the hype surrounding its IPO? Insight, with Joseph Chen, Renren chairman/CEO; David Simon, Twin Capital Management, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg.

  • Microsoft Kinect

    One bright spot at Microsoft is the company's gaming and home entertainment division. It is relying on Xbox 360 and Kinect to create new buzz and consumer demand for a firm that has struggled in recent years.

  • The Erotic Engine

    "Mainstream companies, of course, are often too risk-averse to emulate the porn industry’s embrace of new media. But even if you’re not ready to make the leap, it is worth paying attention to the porn industry – the latest tech trends in porn are a strong predictor of the next big thing for mainstream," writes the author.

  • 19-Year Old Hacker Arrested in London

    Computer security firm McAfee is fighting fire with fire by hiring hackers to help them combat hacking, with Stuart McClure, McAfee and CNBC's Eamon Javers.

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    A British teenager has been arrested by officers investigating the LulzSec and Anonymous hacker groups, believed to be responsible for attacks on Sony, the U.S. Senate, the CIA, Britain's Serious Organised Crime Agency and News Corp.

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    Bitcoin, the peer-to-peer digital currency is under fire...My colleague John Carney writes about how the Bitcoin "HackCrash" raises doubts about the viability of virtual currency. But the folks behind the currency are pushing very hard to make it legit.

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

  • Many states are deep in the hole looking to close the budget gap and lawmakers are looking for ways to collect taxes. Collecting taxes from online retailer may help the bottomline. Estimates of as much as $23 billion yearly could be collected. The challenge: how do states collect it?

  •  Yu Yu: The Amazon of China

    Discussing strategy and potential growth of the Chinese internet company, with Peggy Yu Yu, Dangdang co-founder and executive chairwoman.

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    While Silicon Valley and Wall Street debate whether a new technology bubble is in the making, some early Facebook employees are not taking any chances. They’re leaving the company to cash out on millions of dollars in stock options while Facebook’s valuation continues to soar, the New York Times reports.

  • Woman using a computer

    In the rankings of the world’s most powerful supercomputers, a Japanese machine has earned the top spot with a performance that essentially laps the competition, the New York Times reports.

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    One of the biggest changes in the history of the Internet could be set into motion Monday. Whether that is a good thing or a bad thing remains open to fierce debate, as the New York Times reports.