Mellody Hobson, co-CEO and president of Ariel Investments, is a fierce advocate for financial literacy.
Facebook's policy on paid political advertisements has flaws that allow the spread of false information, the U.S. Democratic National Committee has said in a letter to Sheryl Sandberg, a top official of the social media giant.
Brad Smith, a regular contributor to Democrats, just wrote his biggest check of the year to support the speaker of the House.
Jeff Bezos growing ambitions beyond Amazon require him to give other top executives the chance to promote the company publicly.
Facebook is reportedly announcing its cryptocurrency this month, and will allow employees on the project to get paid in the new currency.
Palmer Luckey, founder of Oculus and a former Facebook employee, admits he was fired from the social networking giant a few years ago, saying it was for "no reason at all."
When it comes to dealing with tech giants such as Facebook there should be a "menu of options" available — including splitting them up, says Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich.
Facebook executives need to focus on changing its business model, early Facebook and Google investor Roger McNamee told CNBC on Friday.
Sandberg said breaking up Facebook does not address the underlying issues people have with tech companies.
Facebook is going to take out $218 per share, CNBC's Jim Cramer says. The stock hit that all-time high last summer.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on Facebook's first-quarter earnings.
Facebook said Jennifer Newstead is joining the company as general counsel, succeeding Colin Stretch
"Trillion dollar coach" Bill Campbell was a football coach-turned-management guru who mentored some of the most successful executives in tech, including Google billionaire Eric Schmidt and Apple's Steve Jobs.
Americans have a shorter average life expectancy — 79.3 years — than almost all other high-income countries.
"Companies are very different from each other, you can't just break them up similarly," says Dick Costolo.
Some businesses told CNBC they decided to stop advertising with Facebook and Instagram due to the company's user data and privacy scandals.
It's crazy how simple and easy these things are.
Former Facebook insider Alex Stamos who was the company's chief security officer from 2015 to 2018 joins "Squawk Box" to give his perspective on Facebook's latest privacy concerns.
"Even more important than what career you have, where you go to college, where you go to high school."