Wedbush senior research analyst James Dix discusses his call to downgrade Alphabet to underperform.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen said that outsourcing its hardware development will set the business up for long-term growth.
Nomura initiates coverage of Amazon with a buy rating.
The smartphone maker's new handsets still may not be enough to catch up to Apple or Samsung.
Wedbush downgrades Alphabet to underperform from neutral.
A new study shows more than half of online shoppers turn to the site before anywhere else.
The EU's law enforcement agency warns cybercrime remains a threat and will get worse.
Cyrus Mewawalla, CM Research, discusses tech's hot topics, including a possible suitor for Twitter, investing in artificial intelligence, the "internet of things," and tax reform.
CNBC's Akiko Fujita reports on Google's strategy to bridge India's digital divide.
Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.) discusses the letter he and five other senators penned to Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer seeking clarity on the hack of the internet giant that compromised 500 million accounts.
Ed Lee, Recode Managing Editor, and Anthony DiClemente, Nomura Senior Media and Internet Analyst, debate who could or should buy Twitter.
Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg shared her views on the internet ad market, competition and gender equality in an interview with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Donald Trump's debate performance was mentioned more often on Twitter than Hillary Clinton's, but mostly in a bad way.
The tech giant will launch 5 products, including one that is designed to bring free Wi-Fi to the world.
Facebook has been ordered to stop collecting and storing data on WhatsApp users in Germany.
Recode's Ed Lee talks about Yahoo's hack attack and the problems it might create for Verizon's acquisition of the struggling internet company.
Google and Twitter would make a good match and complement one another, says Moor Insights & Strategy's Patrick Moorhead.
Ben Silbermann, co-founder of Pinterest, discusses the company's path forward and how it fights for people's time.
The study found the net number of people who will ever access the internet are already online.
The video-grabbing glasses will come in three colors and cost $130.