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Tech Hardware

  • Hewlett-Packard Walloped by Charge Relating to Fraud

    Using Facebook and Hewlett-Packard as examples, it often pays to do the opposite of insiders. TheStreet.com reports.

  • Hewlett-Packard Walloped by Charge Relating to Fraud

    Fast money traders rang the bell in Hewlett-Packard on Wednesday.

  • Why Did Apple Shares Plunge?

    Apple shares enjoyed a terrific Monday, obliterating all of their losses from the prior week. And that probably is not taking famed investor Jeff Gundlach, of DoubleLine Capital, by surprise.

  • Bulls Go Bottom-Fishing in Dell

    Investors are trying to call a bottom in Dell.

  • With Windows 8 here, how long will Microsoft still sell Windows 7?

  • Flash Memory Demand to Boost Growth Prospects: SanDisk

    Sanjay Mehrotra, President & CEO of SanDisk explains to CNBC's Kaori Enjoji why he's optimistic about his firm's growth outlook. He expects minimal new wafer capacity in 2013, which will help SanDisk's portfolio of products.

  • Chip Sector's Having a Tough Time

    Craig Berger, MD & Senior Semiconductor Analyst, FBR Capital Markets discusses Apple's and Samsung's latest earnings, adding that chip makers are having a tough time as global demand remains weak.

  • Frankenfield: Windows 8 Will Be a Hit With Consumers

    Here's what makes Microsoft's Windows 8 so important: It might be the PC's best chance to maintain its dominance in computing.

  • AT&T Profit Beats Estimates as Revenue Base Grows

    Communications company AT&T reported quarterly earnings that beat Wall Street analysts' expectations on Wednesday on strong revenue from its wireless operations.

  • Has the Apple stock, which gained more than 70 percent this year, seen its best days? Shares of the tech giant have shed more than 14 percent since hitting an all-time high of $705 in September, compared to the S&P 500 which lost 3 percent in the same period.

  • Surprising Cities Where New Businesses Are Built

    While Silicon Valley and other traditional high-tech hubs claim dominance as places for startups, demand for health care  and other business services has put places like Indianapolis and Salt Lake City on the entrepreneurial map.

  • The Triumph of Politics

    In Europe, China and America, the major determinants of economic and market performance in the year ahead are political, not economic.

  • Vanquishing Software Viruses and Maybe Your Rivals

    The startup  Bromium is taking a completely new approach to  security software, using virtualization technology. But will it shake up the $60 billion market?

  • Video Game Industry: No Rules Left to the Games

    The video game industry is under attack, with both established and new players chasing a variety of disparate technologies and strategies that might yield a winning combination.

  • Disruptors Reinventing the Retail Marketplace

    While there’s been an explosion of apps and websites bringing retail online, the latest wave of innovation is focused on bringing mobile technology into brick-and-mortar retailers.

  • As Some Thrive on Disruption, Others Strive to Survive It

    Staving off a disruptive competitor is difficult. Just because a company’s disruptive nature gives it an advantage doesn’t mean its reign will last forever.

  • Neel Kashkari

    In spite of sluggish U.S. economic growth, a handful of stocks offer value to investors, Neel Kashkari, Pimco head of global strategy, said Monday.

  • iPad Mini

    If we do get an iPad mini from Apple later this month, how much should it cost? CNBC's Jon Fortt explores what price point makes the most sense.

  • Baxter Robot

    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.

  • Marion Kujawa looks over a pond he uses to water the cattle on his farm on July 16, 2012 in Ashley, Illinois. Kujawa has been digging the pond deeper after it began to dry up during the current drought. According to the Illinois Farm Bureau the state is experiencing the sixth driest year on record.

    With severe droughts and little increase in demand, major U.S. food companies are turning to technology in order to increase their pricing power.

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