Fedspeak: The latest message from the Federal Reserve is that it's comfortable with its previous messages. How much does that help the market?
Google's potential bid for rights to the NFL's "Sunday Ticket" package would be a game changer, Pete Najarian says.
The NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell and some of his staff were at Google on Tuesday. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the NFL's contract with DirecTV expires at the end of the 2014 football season.
Google has a really good shot at striking a deal with the National Football League, explains Rich Tullo, Albert Fried & Company, explaining advantages the tech giant will be able to provide the NFL. But, CNBC's Julia Boorstin says it's not a done deal yet.
Google has held meetings with the National Football League about a potential TV deal.
Cramer said that this major turning point for the tech giant could drive the stock price significantly higher.
The Internet giant may be striking a big-time content deal with the National Football League, reports the "Squawk on the Street" team.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced the launch of internet.org, what Facebook calls "a global partnership with the goal of making Internet access available to the next 5 billion people."
Goldman Sachs experienced a trading glitch that caused a huge batch of erroneous trades Tuesday. Many may be canceled but the snafu could still cost Goldman upwards of $100 million.
Smartphone makers are experimenting with new sizes, features and customization options to stand out from their competitors. But what do consumers actually want?
The company known for popularizing DVR capabilities for cable subscribers is looking to revolutionize TV again.
Google still has bright days ahead, Stuart Frankel's Steve Grasso says.
Stocks kicked off the week with a thud, with the Dow and S&P 500 logging their first four-day losing streaks this year, as Treasury yields hit a two-year high amid ongoing worries over when the Federal Reserve might start to reduce its asset purchases.
It doesn't look like Google Glass will be hitting the shelves in time for this holiday season.
U.S. lawmakers are once again racing around the globe on privately financed tours—trips watchdog groups cite as evidence that congressional ethics reforms are unraveling.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports 40 percent of traffic dropped to GoSquared's customer sites; and Mike Isaac, AllThingsD, discusses his opinions on whether Google has gotten too big.
Silicon Valley start-ups are offering novel perks—massages, body analytics, subsidized rents, trips to Tahoe and even helicopter rides—in hopes they will land top talent.
The SEC is probing whether JPMorgan hired children of Chinese officials to win business, and Google celebrate the 9th anniversary of its IPO. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Simon Hobbs discuss.
It was 9 years ago today Google went public for $85 a share. Now the tech giant is one of the priciest names on the street. After falling 5 percent in the last 3 months, Stephen Weiss and Mike Murphy debate the winning trade. And CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a look at other top preforming stocks.
Google started trading at $85 a share when it first went public. Steven Levy, Wired Magazine, joins to discuss the tech giant's big milestone and where it likely goes from here.