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CNBC's Jim Cramer implies Snapchat is used for insider trading

Wall Street cop Preet Bharara seems ignorant of the app and its potential role in facilitating the crime of communication.

By July 18, 2013


Carl Icahn to take up stake in Dell, says CNBC

Unnamed sources say the businessman will have a 6 percent stake and that he's urging the computer maker not to go forward with the buyout proposed by Michael Dell and investment firm Silver Lake.

By March 6, 2013


Microsoft may invest $1B-$3B in Dell buyout -- CNBC

The network's David Faber, citing sources, says the Redmond, Wash., software giant is in talks with Silver Lake to help take Dell private.

By January 22, 2013


CNBC's on-air laptops: When Macs aren't really Macs

Business Insider gets inside the CNBC studios and declares that presenters' laptops -- which look like Macs -- are actually dolled-up Dell Latitudes.

By November 27, 2012


Yahoo, CNBC form content-sharing partnership

Deal will promote the business news channel's stories across Yahoo's network, while giving the Web pioneer's reporters greater exposure on CNBC's broadcast platform.

By June 12, 2012


Sony trots out S1 and S2 tablets on CNBC

Sony brings its forthcoming S1 and S2 tablets to the CNBC morning show.

By July 13, 2011


CNBC spat mints online hits for Stewart and Colbert

When Comedy Central's fake-news pundits pulled out all the stops against the cable news show, traffic and Web video views hit yearly highs.

By March 11, 2009


Only CNBC shocked at Apple's media rules

Apple's policy of banning laptops from overflow rooms at its annual meeting is definitely paranoid, but should come as no surprise to veteran company followers.

By February 25, 2009


'Fake Steve Jobs' attacks CNBC in on-air tirade

Dan Lyons, Newsweek columnist and former Fake Steve Jobs blogger, goes on a rant about the network's handling of reports on the Apple CEO's health.

By January 15, 2009


Dan Lyons slams CNBC reporter over Jobs' health

Rumors of Steve Jobs' demise may have been exaggerated, but clearly, something was wrong. Fake Steve Jobs takes Jim Goldman to task for poor reporting.

By January 14, 2009