LinkedIn shares soared Thursday after the company reported quarterly earnings and revenue that easily topped Wall Street's expectations.
His comments came as the tech giant continued to shed value in the wake of disappointing earnings.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell: Amazon, LinkedIn, Gilead Sciences, Pandora and more.
Bezos' wealth — on paper, anyway — surged after Amazon reported March quarter results that easily beat expectations.
The company said it had raised its offer to a 7.5 percent wage increase and the proposal was its "last, best and final offer."
Analysts expected Gilead to report earnings of about $3.15 a share on $8.12 billion in revenue, according to a consensus estimate from Thomson Reuters.
Apple's fall has the pundits fearing a loss of its innovation edge, but a more fundamental, frightening market force is at work.
In its quest to find just the right time to raise interest rates, the Fed seems to have discovered a third mandate: creating a perfect world.
Retirement savings have bounced back with the bull market since 2009 lows, but most Americans still fall woefully short of the balances they'll need.
Facebook has surged, but Strategas Research Partners' Chris Verrone and S&P Investment Advisory's Erin Gibbs consider whether the tech wreck could end.
A vote in the U.K. on June 23 on whether to leave the European Union may prompt the Fed to remain on hold during its meeting a week earlier.
Donald Trump supporter Carl Icahn said GOP lawmakers in Congress have an "almost pathological" obsession with the deficit.
Dow gave up some ground as traders reacted to the Bank of Japan's decision to keep monetary policy steady.
Facebook shares are far from cheap, but after a gangbusters earnings report, there may be a case for getting in now.
Uber published a blog post Thursday morning that intended to clarify its tipping policy, but is instead drawing more controversy.
Options trader Dan Nathan says the biotech sector could get a boost on earnings.
Other cases like this one were settled with Google and Apple two years ago.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn is extremely cautious on the market, he told CNBC's "Power Lunch" on Thursday.
Einhorn took a bruising in the markets last year, but at least one of his apparent strategies is now paying off handsomely.
After gains in the second half of 2015, the homeownership rate fell to just 63.6 percent in the first quarter of this year, says the U.S. Census Bureau.