TORONTO, Feb 5- BlackBerry Ltd is cutting 200 jobs at its hometown headquarters in Ontario and in Florida in order to trim costs, it said on Friday, as the smartphone maker moves to turn around its fortunes and put more emphasis on its enterprise software business. The layoffs will affect 75 manufacturing jobs in Sunrise, Florida, a state government website showed.» Read More
Atul Goyal, senior analyst at Jefferies, explains why Chinese consumers will like Sony's PlayStation 4 videogame consoles despite limited digital availability.
Walt Mossberg, co-executive editor of Re/code, says the sale of PlayStation 4 videogame consoles is an opportunity for Sony.
Hopes that the new Galaxy S6 devices can fuel an earnings recovery have boosted the shares of Kospi-listed Samsung Electronics. SBS CNBC's June Yoon has more.
Thailand's economy is at risk as electronics manufacturers ditch the country's outdated facilities for cheaper alternatives in neighboring countries.
Apple is reportedly in talks with programmers to offer an online TV service—a service that could help sell more devices.
DeNA has launched a “business and capital alliance” with gaming giant Nintendo; meaning that Luigi and Mario could be on your phone quite soon.
Melissa Chau, senior research manager at IDC, says the Apple Watch has the potential to disrupt the crowded wearable space as it is the first "real mass market play."
Gaurav Sodhi, resources analyst at Intelligent Investor, explains why Apple's target to sell one million super-high-end 18-karat gold Apple Watches a month isn't reasonable.
The Apple Watch's impact on Asia's supply chain may be limited, but it will benefit a handful of suppliers like Taiwan's Quanta, says Steven Pelayo, regional head of technology research, Asia-Pacific at HSBC.
John Petrides, managing director & portfolio manager at Point View Wealth Management and Scott Nations, chief investment officer & president at NationsShares, debate the outlook of Apple's shares.
Jan Dawson, chief analyst at Jackdaw Research, says the launch on Monday unveiled some interesting new details about Apple's smartwatch line, but there were no huge surprises.
Neil Hennessy, portfolio manager & chief investment officer at Hennessy Funds, says the Apple Watch isn't new technology and lacks the "aura" of iPhones.
Katie Boehret, deputy reviews editor at Re/Code, says the Apple Watch exemplifies Apple's ability to redefine an existing product and describes the coolest feature of the smartwatch.
Sharp is preparing to seek aid from its two main lenders, as it expects impairment losses from unprofitable businesses to mount this year.
While the S6's curve screen sets it apart from its rivals, "incremental improvements" may not be enough to wrestle market share from Apple's iPhone 6, says Kiranjeet Kaur, senior market analyst at IDC Asia Pacific.
The launch of Samsung's mobile payment system Samsung Pay, along with Apple Pay, will enable mobile commerce to gain traction, especially in the U.S, says Loo Wee Teck, head of Consumer Electronics at Euromonitor International.
Bonnie Cha, senior analyst at Re/Code, says an upgrade in design and the use of high-quality materials will be the selling points of Samsung's Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge. She later discusses the launch of Samsung Pay.
Charles Sizemore, CIO at Sizemore Capital Management, calls the firm "an interesting leveraged play on the Apple Watch," seeing as it's the sole assembler.
Sony's CEO Kazuo Hirai is set to present the company's business strategy on Tuesday. Damian Thong, senior analyst at Macquarie Securities Japan, outlines his expectations.
Considering its niche target market, the Walkman NW-ZX2 won't be the product that will change the fortunes of Sony, says Melissa Chau, senior research manager, Client Devices at IDC.