Oracle Chairman and founder Larry Ellison gave the commencement speech at the University of Southern California. CNBC's senior markets commentator Michael Santoli, and CNBC contributor Evan Newmark, weigh in.
Oracle reported mixed fiscal third-quarter results, posting adjusted earnings of 64 cents per share on $9.01 billion in revenue.
Even in historically liberal California, it's not surely a slam dunk win for the Democratic front-runner.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is the biggest gainer in Forbes' 2016 billionaires list of the world's richest people.
Shares of the company jumped almost 2 percent after hours.
Apple shells out this much money per year to keep CEO Tim Cook safe, Patently Apple reports.
Technology and medicine are probing the boundaries of mortality. So can only the rich afford to drink from the fountain of youth?
After just missing a transpacific record in 2013, LendingClub's Renaud Laplanche is back with a bigger and faster yacht.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Oracle's stock fell more than 7 percent in after-hours trading following the company's miss on the top and bottom line.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on what three things that billionaires have in common.
Microsoft's Satya Nadella has made some bold moves since taking over the software company last year. Buying Salesforce would be the boldest.
Oracle is the most likely buyer, says Samad Samana, FBR Capital Markets, sharing his thoughts on possible buyers for Salesforce.
At the Microsoft Build conference, CEO Satya Nadella will make the case for the company's cloud and mobile platforms to 5,000 developers.
Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook is joining the roster of the very rich who are giving away their wealth.
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.