Discussing if Google's stock split was the right move or if it's limiting shareholder voting rights, with Colin Gillis BGC Financial senior technology analyst, and CNBC's Jeff Cox.
The debate sparked by Michael Lewis' new book is great for water cooler banter, but less significant when trying to measure actual costs to investors.
Amazon unveiled the Fire TV on Monday, giving it a competitor to Roku, Google Chromecast and Apple TV.
Former IBM CEO Sam Palmisano's new book on a new model for going global offers some interesting points for Internet companies, says BuzzFeed's Jon Steinberg.
BlackBerry said it would not renew a deal allowing T-Mobile US Inc to sell its products.
The markets are tipped in favor of high-speed traders, but that advantage doesn't affect the retail investor, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Betting on technology companies proved to be a dangerous game in March as sharp stock declines burned some prominent hedge fund investors.
Insiders say the Google stock split Wednesday will be one of the biggest changes to the S&P 500 ever.
U.S. stock index futures wavered in a narrow range Wednesday, following the ADP private-sector job report and a day after the S&P 500's record-close.
Youssef Squali, global head of internet and media research at Cantor Fitzgerald, comments on the news that Google will launch new Class C shares with no voting rights and says the stock remains attractive.
Ben Kumar, investment analyst at Seven Investment Management, says the Google stock split is designed to help the founders keep control of the company.
CNBC's Karen Tso reports on what Google's stock split means for shareholders and the company.
Robert Scoble, Rackspace's startup liason officer, says Google Glass is "deeply flawed as it exists right now," and calls for a few changes before it's released to the public.
Microsoft is following through on a promise to update its Windows 8 operating system on a regular basis to respond to consumers' feedback.
CNBC's Cadie Thompson talks with Rajeev Chand of Rutberg & Company about the potential of Amazon's streaming device.
Every tech company wants a piece of the living room these days and Amazon is no exception. But can the company compete in the crowded space?
The flurry of recent M&A deals in Silicon Valley is being seen by some entrepreneurs and VC investors as a sign portending trouble.
With so much riding on the outcome, and so much pressure coming from activist investors, it's unlikely the stock buyback trade will end anytime soon.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Microsoft slashed prices on several of its cloud computing services, following through on a standing promise to match Amazon Web Services.