A growing group of social and mobile Web services are poised to become the next Facebook. Just ask them.
The president of Buzzfeed says the performance of tech stocks like Twitter and Facebook should not be measured by the traditional ratios.
Major shareholders like Carl Icahn who opposed Dell's $24.9 billion go-private acquisition were just trying to drive up the stock price, Michael Dell tells CNBC.
An issue facing a market that is at historic highs is that it is susceptible to even modest comments from market "names."
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
From free software to its "walled garden," Apple is pushing into the enterprise market like never before. That should have Microsoft, Dell and others worried.
Teens may love Twitter now, but the minute their parents sign up, they're taking the conversation offline. And that should have Twitter worried.
Charles Sizemore, Chief Investment Officer of Sizemore Capital Management says that based on Thursday's closing price Twitter is trading at 45 times trailing revenue and that makes it an expensive stock to own.
Twitter's debut as a publicly traded stock couldn't have gone much better Thursday, yet market pros remained cautious about its future.
With the financial community watching, will the smart money invest in Twitter's IPO? Anecdotal evidence says yes.
Twitter is an interesting Internet company because it has a younger base than Facebook and LinkedIn, Jeremy Rosenberg, head of digital at Allison+Partners says.
Happy Wednesday. Congratulations are in order to all the fine, even-handed candidates who prevailed in Tuesday's elections, and to Bill de Blasio.
Besides the ousted co-founders, there are a number of other key players who are responsible for growing and running the company now.
Can a community of swift messaging transform into a serious, profitable venture? A look inside Twitter's business model and ambitions.
Despite efforts to pitch the site's profit prospects, investors are still skeptical, results from a new AP-CNBC poll show.
A mysterious barge in San Francisco Bay that's attracting more attention than Google Glass can mean only one thing: Google is preparing for the flood.
From social media madness to the rocky rollout of Obamacare, our traders had you covered in a big week of "Fast Money."
Facebook has more monthly active users than Twitter and LinkedIn combined. But in the grand scheme of things, does it have what it takes to outlast the smaller social networks?
A woman testing a prototype Google Glass was ticketed in San Diego for driving wearing the glasses with a built-in computer and miniature display.
As the idea of online education become more mainstream, is there anything that will ultimately stop Google, Apple and Amazon from offering degrees?