Think you know all there is to know about Twitter? Think again.
Almost 15 years have passed since the Nasdaq first broke the 5,000 mark. Now, the index is poised to pass that again.
CNBC's Mary Thompson takes a look at how four corporate leaders made it through the tech bubble 15 years ago and are thriving today.
Notable, wealthy founders and executives saw a wide spectrum of gains and losses from their company's stock movement in 2014.
Few people in tech worked harder over the past 24 years than Debbie Gross. She's executive assistant to John Chambers, the CEO of Cisco.
CNBC's Jim Cramer breaks down Oracle's quarterly earnings and discusses Larry Ellison's attack of Salesforce.com.
Oracle will report earnings after the bell Wednesday. Rick Sherlund, managing director at Nomura Securities, previews the numbers.
Forbes has created a self-made score for America's billionaires. CNBC's Robert Frank reveals the wealthy list.
Oracle's CEO spoke about the company's acquisition strategy and dismissed skeptics who doubt Oracle's future in the cloud era.
Oracle's newly minted co-CEO Mark Hurd talks about the tech company's growth drivers and its unusual management structure.
A year after his company went private, Michael Dell talked about the PC business, whether he'll take Dell public again, and cloud startup valuations.
CNBC's Robert Frank provides insight into the personal empire of Larry Ellison.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, discuss the two CEOs named to replace Larry Ellison at the helm of Oracle; Mark Hurd and Safra Catz.
This is a Band-aid solution, says Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, providing insight into Oracle's management shakeup and other major changes at top-tier companies, including IBM. And CNBC's Jon Fortt, shares insight.
Wall Street futures pointed to higher open on Friday, with Europe shares boosted after Scotland voted against independence from the U.K.
David Garrity, GVA Research; CNBC contributor Jeff Sonnenfeld, and CNBC's Jon Fortt provides instant analysis to Larry Ellison's decision to step down as Oracle CEO.
Safra Catz and Mark Hurd, currently Oracle's presidents, will become the CEOs of the company.
The world's largest database company has matured and grown in to, what analyst Scott Kessler, considers a utility company.
Lost in the chatter about the inflating tech bubble is an important detail: Most of technology's most notable names aren't participating.
California's business success has come in spite of its hefty tax and regulatory burden.