Square's ascent has come thanks to a combination of an expansion into multiple financial services and a pivot into cryptocurrency.
President Trump has cast a formidable shadow in the days leading to Apple's big iPhone event on Wednesday. Over the weekend, he suggested in a tweet that Apple move its manufacturing plants to the U.S. to avoid tariffs in the simmering trade war between the U.S. and China.
Executives from Facebook and Twitter struck a contrite tone in Senate testimony on Wednesday. That should serve them well in the long run, a Wall Street firm said in a note Thursday, but the short-term pain continues for both stocks.
We've come to expect the same back-and-forth between the earnest if evasive tech executive and the stern if grandstanding politician. But there was an apparent thaw in the normally tense narrative pitting Silicon Valley vs. The Beltway that has played out on Capitol Hill a few times the past year.
Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.
As Apple preps for its biggest day of the year next week, at least one Wall Street firm has raised its price target on the company's stock in anticipation of the launch of three new iPhones.
Shares of Western Digital (WDC) and Seagate Technology (STX) are being battered Tuesday after a report from Evercore ISI warned of declining profit margins for both makers of hard drives and flash memory storage devices.
Things could get especially tough for Twitter's Dorsey as he deals with a red meat issue for Republicans: the notion that Twitter is biased against conservatives.
And if a recent forecast is correct, it could hit $1.2 trillion before long.
Much as Silicon Valley sees itself as the epicenter of high-tech, plenty of technology hubs dot the United States, each with a distinct vertical market that feeds the industry. Charleston, S.C. (aka “Silicon Harbor”), Phoenix (“Silicon Desert”), and a wide swath of the Midwest (“Silicon Prarie”) are testaments to regions that have produced significant companies while largely avoiding the suffocating cost-of-living, traffic snarls, and hyper-competitiveness that dog Silicon Valley, Seattle, New York, and Austin tech workers.
Executives have built the business into a $10 billion enterprise, and it appears they're well on their way to $13 billion in annual revenue.
Morgan Stanley's Brian Nowak sees Amazon zooming to a $1.2 trillion valuation and lifted the target price to $2,500 from $1,850.
Microsoft investors may see a bigger-than-usual dividend boost next month, according to a new Morgan Stanley report.
Recent strength in Netflix has lifted shares of the streaming service to its highest level in more than a month.
Twitter, Facebook, Microsoft and Google were among attendees, ending a whirlwind week of actions by some of the industry's biggest names to tap the brakes on politically motivated hacking attacks.
In the year since GoDaddy named Scott Wagner CEO, the Internet-domain registrar and web-hosting company's stock is up 56%.
HP Inc. (HPQ) shares were down slightly even though it reported better-than-expected earnings and consistent growth in the sales of personal computers and printers.
Former Cisco CEO John Chambers on his new venture capital fund: "Our purpose is job creation, innovation, inclusion, and investing in technology that does good works."
DocuSign, one of a handful of high-profile tech IPOs this year that include Dropbox and Spotify Technology, illustrates the upside of public enterprise-software companies, says its chairman.
Spotify Technology is poised to become the "primary platform" to connect music fans and artists, an analyst said in one of the most bullish reports to date on the company.