Chamath Palihapitiya, founder and CEO of venture firm Social Capital, questions why Snap is focusing its strategy so narrowly. » Read More
The venture capitalist tells CNBC he invested in their new company to build the next generation chip. » Read More
Preliminary reports suggest strong sales figures for Nintendo's Switch and IDC expects the console to ship 8 million units by Q1'18. » Read More
The hedge fund billionaire tells CNBC that Buffett turned out to be right to buy Apple late last year. » Read More
Hewlett-Packard will release its quarterly earnings on Thursday, reports CNBC's David Faber. Investors are looking for signs of progress that are being made by CEO Meg Whitman. (1:08)
Dell reported a 31-percent drop in profit, hurt by a shrinking consumer business, but the results topped analysts' expectations. This came just over a week after founder Michael Dell offered to take the company private.
Apple says the same hackers who hit Facebook earlier this month managed to infect some of its computers, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Apple has identified malware which infected a limited number of its own Mac systems through a vulnerability in the Java plug-in for browsers, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. (2:29)
Silicon Valley is betting that online gambling is its next billion-dollar business, with developers across the industry turning casual games into occasions for adults to wager. The New York Times reports.
The launch of PlayStation 4 this week is more than the start of a new cycle for Sony, it's an essential step in rebuilding the firm as a corporation.
T. Rowe Price is the second largest shareholder of Dell, and the company says it will not support the Dell buyout "as put forward," with the FMHR traders and Dan Niles, AlphaOne Capital Partners.
Logitech International CEO Bracken Darrell discusses the PC industry, and how is company his staying relevant.
Hewlett-Packard has not officially commented on rumors circulating about the company breaking up, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. Carly Fiorina, former Hewlett-Packard CEO, provides her own perspective.
John Malone's Liberty Global has opened talks with Britain's Virgin Media over a takeover that would increase the U.S. cable group's dominance in Europe and step up a challenge to media mogul Rupert Murdoch.
A formal, three-year legal and policy review of US cyberweapons that concluded last fall has effectively cleared their use alongside other weapons systems in the US arsenal, a stamp of approval that propels the fledgling US Cyber Command toward a fully operational role within the nation's military structure, cyberwar experts say.
The Energy Department was hit by an online attack last month that compromised the personal data of several hundred employees.
In a strong move to protect the privacy of Americans as they use the Internet on their smartphones and tablets, the FTC said the mobile industry should include a do-not-track feature in software and apps and take other steps to safeguard personal information.
RIM's Hail Mary pass, its bet-the-farm phone, is finally here. And guess what? It's lovely, fast and efficient, bristling with fresh, useful ideas, says the NYT's David Pogue.
The innovative line of BlackBerry smartphones that Research In Motion will formally unveil on Wednesday has already succeeded on one crucial count - getting RIM back in the conversation.
A decade after Apple revolutionized the music world with its iTunes store, the music industry is undergoing another, even more radical, digital transformation.
Before Facebook introduced a new search tool this month, it assembled an eclectic team to scrutinize what users were searching for on the site — and how.
Twitter blames "human error" for pornographic video slipping into Vine's "Editor's Picks" section.
Apple's disappointing earnings could rattle the market Thursday, as investors assess the damage to the stock and the broader tech sector.
Authorities have charged three people for spreading the "gozi" computer virus that infected more than 1 million computers around the world, including machines at NASA, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.