CNBC's Jon Fortt and Yusuf Mehdi, Microsoft Corporate VP, Windows and Devices Group, demonstrate Microsoft's latest Surface Studio desktop, tablet and laptop offerings at the Windows 10 event in New York City. » Read More
Billionaire Chris Sacca tells CNBC Twitter can fit nicely with many of the potential bidders being tossed around.
McDonald's, Amazon and Micron Technology are making headlines this Wednesday morning on Wall Street.
James Gautrey, global sector specialist for technology and telecoms at Schroders, discusses Google's ability to compete on hardware.
GoPro's promise of easier storytelling has arrived, Chairman and CEO Nick Woodman tells CNBC.
The search giant is set to make a number of hardware announcements at its event in San Francisco on Tuesday.
Google will launch the first smartphones that carry its own brand, as part of a batch of new devices aimed at competing with Apple and Amazon.
Microsoft outmuscled its rival Salesforce this year to buy LinkedIn, the professional social network, for $26.2 billion, the New York Times reports.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen said that outsourcing its hardware development will set the business up for long-term growth.
Intel is building an ambitious new office building in Israel's Petah Tikva, according to The Verge.
Gary Dickerson predicts consumers will see a large adoption of OLED displays for mobile devices and more drastic changes to the screen.
Chris DeWolfe's SGN has emerged as one of the top mobile game makers, and the company now has a new name: Jam City.
Samsung says an investigation into one Galaxy Note 7 fire in China found no battery problem, while it couldn't access the other phone.
Apple suppliers' shares were broadly mixed after the iPhone 7 and Apple Watch Series 2 launches, confounding predictions of likely beneficiaries.
The video game giant is expected to reveal details on a new pair of systems Wednesday afternoon.
Best Buy reported better-than-expected numbers and the stock spiked. Here are four reasons to get out now, says wealth manager Michael Yoshikami.
Some of virtual reality's biggest hits might not be games, but immersive educational experiences, said Sony's Richard Marks.