Despite a dearth of big news, the Dow and S&P rallied to new records, and Macy's reported a 22% jump in earnings, giving markets high hopes for the holiday shopping season.
Mobile messaging startup Snapchat rejected a buyout offer from Facebook that would have valued the company at $3 billion or more, according to a Wall Street Journal report.
Halloween candy facts-and-figures, and possible trouble for Facebook with teenage users. Those and more top money stories you need to know Thursday.
Facebook swings to a stronger-than-expected profit in the third quarter as the social-networking giant parlayed soaring mobile ad sales to a 60% surge in total revenue.
Twitter is sued for $124 million by two companies that said the social media darling defrauded it into pushing forward with a doomed private sale of its shares.
Institutional investors who met with Twitter this week express optimism about its IPO and see little sign of last year's Facebook IPO debacle.
A Wall Street regulator caps the amount makers can recover after suffering losses from Nasdaq's botched handling of Facebook's IPO at $41.6 million.
Twitter's attrition rate highlights a challenge that has dogged the online messaging site over the years: It has yet to go truly mainstream in the way Facebook has.
Take a break from pondering debt ceilings, Janet Yellen's impact at the Fed, or other serious money issues: Here's a recap of the more unusual financial stories in the news.
Turns out it's not just Anthony Weiner who's been exposing too much over the Internet. Seven percent of people have shared their Social Security numbers on social media.
From a Twitter's widely anticipated IPO reveal to a reputation-burning engine fire for Tesla, here's a rundown of the week's best and worst moves in the business world.
Twitter and Hilton prepare to go public, and Facebook shares get a boost from a JPMorgan analyst.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg once advocated for businesses to stay private for as long as possible, but having gone through the IPO process, he's had a change of heart.
From a widely dissed $7.2 billion buyout to a record month for automakers, here's a rundown of the week's best and worst moves in the business world.
Markets oscillated wildly Friday, but ended virtually unchanged, as job market data removed some uncertainty about Federal Reserve policy but worries grew over Syria.
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg is forming a coalition of tech giants to help expand Internet access to most of the people in the world.
The new head of the FTC warned tech companies to be more careful about how it collects data. But does the U.S. government have moral authority in the privacy debate?
Amazon is offering a rare coupon this week, but you can only get it if you share a link on Facebook.
From a CEO taking a potshot at Apple to a savvy programming move by hot cable channel AMC, here's a rundown of the best and worst moves in the business world this week.
Some investors thought Facebook shares were overpriced when the stock went public last year, but eventually the social network showed its value.
From Microsoft having to rebrand its cloud service to KFC trying to fly up-market, here's a rundown of this week's best and worst results from the business world.
Facebook debuted 14 months ago at $38 a share, and promptly plummeted in value. Today, it finally clawed its way back to its original price, cheering early investors.
Facebook's stock on Tuesday came within a hair of reclaiming its $38 debut price for the first time since going public in 2012.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings and CFO David Wells, will take to the Web on July 22 to broadcast the company's financial results live, via video, to anyone who chooses to tune in.