Tech Mark Zuckerberg

  • Tech Yeah! Facebook's secondary offering

    Dominic Chu breaks down the latest headlines from Facebook, including its secondary share offering on Tech Yeah!

  • Zuckerberg is selling, should you be buying?

    Rob Morgan, Fulcrum Securities chief investment strategist, and Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal, discuss Facebook's momentum in the wake of Mark Zuckerberg reducing his stake in the company.

  • Insiders selling shares at Facebook

    CNBC's Sheila Dharmarajan breaks down Facebook's sale of $70 million new shares and reports they will be joining the S&P next week.

  • The Facebook CEO is selling 41.4 million shares of Facebook worth around $2.3 billion. The company said "most" of the net proceeds will go to pay taxes.

  • Facebook's 70 million new 'friends'

    This is a very good deal for investors, says Youssef Squali, Cantor Fitzgerald, sharing his thoughts on the social media company's secondary offering of 70 million shares, most of which are being sold by CEO Mark Zuckerberg.

  • Randi Zuckerberg

    Randi Zuckerberg, sister of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, says video is the No. 1 thing social media consumers want.

  • I go on Facebook if I'm bored: Teen

    Ruby Karp, Mashable op-ed writer, foresaw Facebook's teen troubles months before the social media giant's CFO confirmed the trend. The 13-year old middle school student says there are many new apps like Instagram and SnapChat; Facebook is old. She also says TV has lost her attention, and watches most shows from Netflix.

  • An employee passes a logo made from a collection of photographs on a wall inside Facebook's new data storage center near the Arctic Circle in Lulea, Sweden.

    Analysts expect the company to increase its revenue 51 percent to $1.91 billion, while its earnings-per-share are projected to grow 54 percent to 18 cents.

  • Greg Cantone

    Who are the contenders for the "Funniest Person in Finance?" Bankers, financial advisors and hedge-fund managers ... oh my!

  • Mark Zuckerberg and his wife, Priscilla Chan.

    One real estate agent says the Noe Valley home was worth as much as $3 million but Mark Zuckerberg paid just under $10 million.

  • Extreme makeover: Zuckerberg edition

    Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has applied for permits to work on a massive remodeling project for his new home in San Francisco. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports how this may impact the neighborhood.

  • Why Zuckerberg 'likes' Panorama

    After receiving money from Mark Zuckerberg, Google, and Ashton Kutcher, Aaron Feuer, Panorama CEO, discusses Mark Zuckerberg, his business concept and what's most important for startup companies.

  • Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook

    USA Today reports CEO salaries are rising with the stock market with top payouts at a record $4.7 billion and are likely to get even fatter next year.

  • Tech Yeah! Facebook privacy issues

    Facebook is tweaking settings to better protect teen privacy, while also offering an option to go more public.

  • Zuckerberg buys 4 neighbor's homes

    Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, reportedly spent over $30 million on 4 properties around his home. CNBC's Robert Frank has the details.

  • Mark Zuckerberg spent $30 million buying up four homes adjacent to his Pao Alto pad to block a developer from building a mansion adjacent to his home.

  • Zuckerberg wants his privacy

    Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg paid more than $30 million for four homes near his own to guard against development. CNBC's Robert Frank, and Adam Sank of NBC's "Last Comic Standing."

  • Facebook is at $50 per share... now what?

    With Facebook shares crossing the $50 mark for the first time Thursday, pros weigh in on where the stock is headed now. Chris Baggini, Turner Titan Fund, and Jordan Rohan, Stifel Nicolaus, have the play on whether to buy or sell shares of the social media company at these levels.

  • The richest 400 Americans are richer than they were last year, and the young are accumulating wealth at a faster clip than their boomer counterparts.

  • Zuckerberg: Empower employees to try things out

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin shares highlights of Mark Zuckerberg's comments about the future of Facebook and why Bill Gates is his hero. Zuckerberg says he doesn't demand every iteration of its products is perfect, but wants his employees to "learn the most, and have the best product 3-7 years from now."