Twitter's little bird is flying high after reporting Tuesday that revenues had more than doubled in the second quarter.
Two of the most popular real estate sites in the nation -- Zillow and Trulia -- may combine in a move that would create an online colossus in a tradition-bound industry disrupted by massive technology change in recent years.
The on-demand ride-sharing app Lyft planned to start limited service in New York City on Friday night after reaching agreement with officials to resolve regulatory issues.
Pandora Media stock plummeted after the streaming-music company showed off its latest quarterly earnings report Thursday.
Shares of Amazon.com fell Thursday after the e-commerce retailer reported a larger than expected second-quarter loss as expenses piled up faster than revenue.
Tech giant Broadcom is ditching its once-lucrative cellular baseband chip unit and shedding 20 percent of its global workforce, the company reported this week.
BlackBerry has appointed Marty Beard, the former chief executive of LiveOps, Inc. as its new chief operating officer.
Verizon is the first wireless carrier to roll out a comprehensive rewards program but you have to be tracked to help target ads.
IBM reported a ninth straight quarter of declining sales as demand fell for hardware and computer services, underscoring the urgency of its plan to get more revenue from newer businesses like cloud computing.
The Nokia X project is an example of clashing priorities that Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella is trying to curb with a refocusing effort that includes 18,000 job cuts over the next year.
Google's second-quarter earnings rose 6 percent as World Cup fever drove more traffic to the Internet company's search engine and YouTube video site while Android devices spurred more sales through its mobile store.
Facebook is testing a call-to-action button in its latest effort to help businesses fish for sales through the world's biggest online social network.
Stephen Elop, Microsoft executive vice president, sent out the following memo to employees detailing the company's plan to shed up to 18,000 jobs over the next year.
Microsoft announced its biggest layoffs ever Thursday, saying it will cut 14 percent of its staff as it works to cut down on management layers and integrate the Nokia cellphone business.
There's an old business maxim that argues that top executives who have been with a turnaround story for at least two years have become a part of their company's unsolved problems.