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
Research In Motion has put out a list of 106 passwords that its customers are banned from using because they are too weak including "123456," "pookie," "butthead," and more.
Starbucks $450 gift card is made of stainless steel and will only be available in limited quantities through a luxury goods website. Is the Starbucks $450 steel gift card a sign that Starbucks is going "1 percent" on us? Or is it just harmless, splurgy fun?
Apple's rank in China's smartphone market, which is set to become the world's largest this year, fell to No.6 in the third quarter as it faces tougher competition from Chinese brands, according to research.
No matter which way you slice it (sorry), Pizza Hut has long been an innovator in the pizza industry: The chain gave the world stuffed crust, after all. But now Pizza Hut is channeling its creative streak into other ventures, releasing its own Pizza Hut perfume.
Without action, the US will face a major cyber attack, says a former US spy.
Jim Chanos called Hewlett-Packard the "ultimate value trap," in July. Dan Niles, Alpha One Capital Partners, discusses the stock's tumble today, and whether it can bounce back.
There’s little doubt Americans love their electronic devices. But questions remain over whether the affection for tablets and smartphones will ring up a happy holiday.
In a South Carolina hacker attack, 3.6 million social security numbers were exposed, along with 387,000 debit and credit card numbers. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the details.
Brian Prentice, VP of Research at Gartner, talks about the shake-up of Microsoft's tried and tested operating system and explains how the company is fending off its competitors.
Shares of both Apple and Microsoft are down around 10 percent this month. Should investors buy or avoid the weakness? Carter Worth, Oppenheimer, and Zachary Karabell, Rivertwice Research share their opinions. (2:21)
Max Wolff, Greencrest Capital, and Carter Worth, Oppenheimer, chat about Microsoft's move into the music business and what it means for Apple.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos says that the company is not making money on the Kindle, but hopes to reel in profits on Kindle content like books and movies. CNBC's "Street Signs" crew and Rocky Agrwal, TechCrunch and VentureBeat contributor, discuss.
Apple is expected to unveil its Mini iPad at an October 23 event, and CNBC's Jon Fortt reports the company will have to include the product in its fiscal Q1 guidance.
That may sound strange, but in a world where robots are becoming more common on assembly lines, in manufacturing plants and shipping centers, Baxter takes robotics to a new level.
Industries across the board are embracing the idea of collecting and analyzing data to predict future outcomes as a way to enhance product quality and gain a competitive edge.
Hewlett-Packard is at a 9-year low. Is the company paying the price of letting former CEO Mark Hurd go? Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, and Crawford Del Prete, ICD, discuss.
Apple users complained about the inaccuracies of the Apple Maps - a new navigation app for the iPhone and iPad – but that did not stop them from lining up for the latest smartphone from the company on Friday.
Investors looking to play the launch of the highly anticipated iPhone 5 without buying Apple shares – which almost touched $670 overnight – should look to its supply chain in Asia, in particular the company’s contract manufacturer Hon Hai Precision Industries, says Barclays.
Two Accenture execs write that established firms saddled with legacy systems are in danger of being outmaneuvered by emerging challengers. Armed with new and better technology, infrastructure and organizations, these companies are better positioned to meet ever-more demanding business needs. But it does not have to be this way, they caution.
Given the skyrocketing cost of post-secondary education; static, underwhelming graduation rates and a dismal job market, some say smart, talented and driven teens are better off diving into the real world without a bachelor's degree.