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Uber and Lyft are going public soon. But between the two, there are key differences in their capital structures, and share classes, that investors need to consider.
Facebook and the FTC are negotiating details of a settlement related to the Cambridge Analytica scandal, a report says.
U.S. stock futures are higher amid progress in trade negotiations between the U.S. and China; Nvidia jumps after the chipmaker forecasts a rebound in gaming chip demand; revenue at cannabis company Canopy Growth soars; PepsiCo reports earnings.
In honor of Valentine's Day, Jim Cramer has five stock picks for investors to love.
Jim Cramer sees ripple effects of a storm of IPOs, and is worried about the lack of money coming into the market.
There's going to be a storm of deals and the market will not be able to handle it without taking the whole table lower.
Twilio had stratospheric expectations, drawing a down reaction to the company's earnings result.
Tech executives are not so much embracing regulatory oversight, as they are building walls to keep nimble disruptors away.
The communications-as-a-service provider is viewed very positively by its partners, notes JPMorgan, which bodes well as the firm rides waves of cloud and mobile growth.
A run-in with an Internet imposter raises questions on why it's still so hard for Twitter and Facebook to stamp out fake accounts and behavior -- and what it says about their business.
Facebook will end up a middleman, just another party jockeying for revenue from that identity database, albeit a very experienced and potentially very valuable middle-man.
Facebook is banned in China, but the company generated at least $5 billion in sales there last year by one estimate. How exactly does that work?
An apparel giant, a carpet maker, a software firm and a provider of social entertainment apps turn in favorable results.
Twitter beat earnings expectations but shares promptly fell, but that doesn't faze Jim Cramer. He explains why he thinks that Twitter is still portfolio-worthy.
Don't get too bearish, says Jim Cramer, but don't break discipline here. This is a perfectly reasonable decline.
Facebook Inc. is grappling with another challenge to how it does business, with German regulators cracking down on the tech giant's efforts to combine user data from across the internet into their Facebook accounts.
In its latest earnings report, Twitter announced that it would stop sharing its monthly user count, which has been declining, in favor of a daily user metric that's seeing moderate growth.
We have to own that it was a bad day for the bulls and that it's perfectly realistic to expect a few more until the facts get more positive.
Alphabet is often criticized as a black box, revealing as little as possible about its plans and confusing investors in the process. Opacity isn't unique to Alphabet, but it can pose a problem for investors in high-growth tech stocks.
Equity markets can continue to move up and regain lost performance -- valuations are supportive and company's earnings are not as bad as feared.
Jim Cramer says Wednesday brought multiple positive earnings surprises that prompt us to ask how is it possible that these moves can occur without warning?
When you have a bunch of these in one day, you can move whole sectors and, to some degree, the market itself.
Spotify, preparing for tax season and Google are three of the top headlines Tuesday, Feb. 6.
Investors will be looking to see if Twitter can continue the solid earnings run from Facebook and Snap.
What to look for Thursday as earnings season passes the halfway mark.
Embattled former Trump advisor Roger Stone is calling for regulation of social media.
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