Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
U.S. tech companies could lose their exemption from privacy rules unless the U.S. changes the way it treats EU citizens' online data, the FT reports.
How on earth did the National Security Agency get data from Yahoo and Google without them knowing about it? The New York Times reports.
A growing group of social and mobile Web services are poised to become the next Facebook. Just ask them.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
In a warning letter to the genetics testing company, the agency said the products were being sold without "marketing clearance or approval."
Apple is losing its luster this holiday season because of a more diverse tablet marketplace, a senior tech analyst tells CNBC.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
It could be your last chance to indulge, as the sports monopolies want to see the Internet TV service defeated.
Google, the giant of the Internet, thought about moving its servers out of the U.S. after the NSA debacle, said Eric Schmidt, the company's chairman, on Friday.
Google is in talks to create a fashionable, prescription lenses version of the company's long awaited Google Glass device, The Wall Street Journal reported.
The vice president of Pornhub.com has offered to help fix glitches plaguing the Obamacare website.
With less vacant retail space available amid an improving economy, retailers are experimenting with pop-up stores within existing larger spaces.
Michael L. Chasen, co-founder and CEO at SocialRadar, expects the creation and standardization of some virtual currencies and discusses the next generation of wearable tech, including Google Tattoo.
Pros and cons of Google's swipe into the physical world
The "C" class has been teaching the rest of the market a lesson this year, leading the way with oversized gains.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics says the tech industry added 39,000 jobs between January and September, and 60 percent were women. CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details.
Philippe Laffont, Coatue Management founder and CIO says Google becomes more relevant year after year.
Google will offer a prepaid debit card in the U.S. that will allow consumers to purchase goods at stores and to withdraw cash from ATMs.
Two firms have announced plans to send missions to asteroids within the next three years in order to mine the ore and metals on the space rocks.