Shares in Twitter fell more than 14% on Monday following reports that all of its rumoured potential bidders have lost interest in buying the struggling social media company.
Shares of Twitter traded sharply lower Thursday following a Recode report, citing sources, that three major companies would likely not purchase the social media company.
Snap Inc, the company that owns picture- and video-sharing app Snapchat, is planning an initial public offering that could value the companyat a minimum of $25bn, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal.
Venture capitalist Chris Sacca tells CNBC Twitter can fit nicely with many of the potential bidders being tossed around.
Twitter’s British operation paid £1.24m in tax last year as staff enjoyed a £12.5m shares windfall.
Facebook executives said there's a natural fit for brands in the What's App and Facebook Messenger apps.
LinkedIn has warned that Brexit could stop UK business from accessing the best and the brightest talent from Europe, with professional services, technology and finance likely to be the hardest hit.
There are better uses for Disney capital than a Twitter takeover, Nomura Securities analyst Anthony DiClemente says.
Mark Zuckerberg has defended the structure of his new philanthropic organisation after critics suggested he was avoiding paying tax on the sale of his shares.
Facebook is considering the introduction of a virtual “tip jar”, so users can tip small amounts of money to the pages and people they like most.
A bug in Facebook’s anti-spam algorithm has been accidentally suspending groups on the social network, sparking anger from the groups’ founders and conspiracy theories from some of their followers.
Snapchat is raising about $200 million in a financing round that may put the social media platform's valuation as high as $22.7 billion, TechCrunch reported, citing sources.
Twitter has a dig at Apple's unfortunate bendable iPhone...
Asana's Dustin Moskovitz, who previously co-founded Facebook, gets top-notch ratings from employees for promoting a more balanced culture.
Facebook's attempt to remove bias from its Trending feature by automating it may not solve the problem, says one artificial intelligence start-up.
Why doesn’t anyone want to buy Twitter? After the company’s board met on Thursday, it told CNBC that there were “no bids on the table” and that instead it was exploring cost cuts – an announcement that drove another sell-off in the stock and pushed it down 6%, as shareholders who had hoped to see a September swoop from a tech or media company were disappointed. On Friday the shares were changing hands at around $18 – 20% down this year and well short of their float price of $26 three years ago.
A hoax Facebook status threatening that the company is about to reveal all of your private photos and messages has resurfaced again.
Google, Facebook, Twitter and Microsoft have pledged to work together to identify and remove extremist content on their platforms through an information-sharing initiative.
On Arianna Huffington's new site Thrive, the Facebook COO encourages bosses to keep workers well-rested.
Facebook needs to invest in more than just censorship tools if it hopes to lift a seven-year ban in China, experts say, amid a tightening space for foreign technology companies in the world’s most populous nation.