Facebook has had a remarkable year. More than 1.65 billion people use the service, making it the world's largest social network. » Read More
Bank of America, Hasbro and Arm Holdings are making headlines this Monday morning to kick off the week.
"Pokemon Go" is a fully fledged phenomenon with thousands of players buried in their smartphones.
Five years ago, there was no more vocal opponent of mobile games than Nintendo. Today, the company is positioning itself as a leader in the field.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses preferred technology stock buys with Catherine Wood of ARK Invest and Christopher Retzler of Needham Funds.
Deep pocketed collectors shelled out top dollar for "Star Trek" memorabilia at a Hollywood auction last week.
Micron shares sank nearly 10 percent after it announced a restructuring of the company, which includes cutting jobs.
The Street's estimates for Apple's earnings remain too high, Will Power said.
Microsoft has provided Windows 10 as a upgrade for existing users for the past year, but that's about to change, reported The Verge.
The chipmaker could sell its cyber security unit in a deal that potentially includes its antivirus software maker.
Intel is looking at options for Intel Security, including potentially selling the antivirus software maker formerly known as McAfee.
Facebook and Netflix rely on non-U.S. markets for growth, while Google could face new regulatory hurdles, experts warn.
Brexit may threaten the export of British film and TV series to Europe, which is the largest market for the U.K.
The Sunway Taihulight computer is capable of performing one quadrillion calculations per second.
You can’t walk 15 feet down the halls of the E3 show floor without someone thrusting a virtual reality headset this year.
Core gamers held a hostile view of Electronic Arts – and investors weren't much happier.
Sony's taking pains not to compare the launch of PlayStation VR to that of a new video game console.
The company unveiled a new Xbox One system, code named Project Scorpio, that greatly enhances the hardware power.
The CEO of Ubisoft says he's confident the French videogame publisher will be able to fend off a move by Vivendi.
Electronic Arts wants the video game world to know how dedicated it is to "Star Wars." But don't look for a new title this year.
Bethesda Softworks isn't planning to stay on the sidelines as VR games grab a foothold in the industry.