Re/Code Editor-at-Large Walter Mossberg talks about why he thinks Apple's app ecosystem isn't living up to its hardware standards.» Read More
HP is officially splitting in two on Monday, with each company trading separately on the New York Stock Exchange.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team discuss HP's growth potential after breaking into two separate publicly traded companies: Hewlett-Packard and Hewlett Packard Enterprises.
Reasons why tablet market sales are slowing, with CNBC's Josh Lipton.
What this major update could mean for users on both mobile devices and laptops.
Oracle and Intel are teaming up with a cloud platform in Project Apollo.
Digital game revenues were boosted in September by higher spending on console games and growth in the mobile space, SuperData Research said.
We shouldn't be surprised if risk assets rallied on current hopes, given the extent of their two-month swoon.
Robert Pavlik, chief market strategist at Boston Private Wealth, explains why he is pessimistic about the merger between Dell and EMC.
Patrick Moorhead, president & principal analyst at Moor Insights & Strategy, explains why the merger between Dell and EMC is "enormous."
The "Halftime Report" traders zeroed in on Apple's sliding stock price.
It’s official. Dell has agreed to acquire the cloud computing company. Here’s what it could mean for the firm known for its hardware.
"We're creating an unbelievable powerhouse of an enterprise company," Michael Dell tells CNBC.
EMC is preparing to unveil an agreement to be acquired by Dell as early as Monday but also planning to seek out other suitors, according to sources.
Ivan Feinseth, chief investment officer at Tigress Financial Partners, says embattled hardware providers such as Dell expand into software services to remain competitive.
Apple could be taking a step further into the wearable technology market.
Tim Cook says Apple's new iPad Pro could cause a more dramatic shift away from computers and laptops. CNBC's Josh Lipton takes the pulse at 1 Market.
Apple's app store was hacked, and has since removed corrupted apps. Jon Brod, AOL Ventures; Slava Rubin, Indiegogo; and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discuss.
Apple has removed corrupted apps in its app store, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton. About 40 apps with malicious code were discovered in the store.
As HP vies to reinvent itself as cutting edge in the enterprise space, will other "old-line tech" companies look to shed costs?
Being constantly connected to the web can make a car vulnerable to hacking. But could automakers use it to their advantage?