John Lagerling, Google Android Global Partnerships director, breaks down the competition in the smartphone market and the Fast Money crew weigh in on Facebook's $1billion acquisition of photo sharing network, Instagram.
Starting Sunday, AT&T, once the exclusive provider of Apple’s iPhone in the U.S., will unlock select iPhones to allow the devices to be used with other carriers.
More travelers are depending on their mobile phones to book and track their travel, and a slow mobile site with glitches could quickly turn them off.
Yet another Vivus takeover rumor circulating through the market Tuesday got me thinking: When do most biotech and drug takeovers happen?
We take a closer look at several stocks under $5 that are making large-percentage moves to the upside.
If the new iPhone is scheduled for a June release, the rumor mill will ramp up sharply in the coming months. Nonetheless, here’s a list of features that could be present in Apple’s latest smartphone.
Tablet wars continue and Rick Broida, CNET contributor, discusses his review of Apple's iPad verses Amazon's Kindle Fire.
Bill Smead, portfolio manager for the Smead Value Investor Fund, offers up four unloved stocks that he thinks are a “buy.”
Mike Driscoll, a former Wall Street equities trader turned Adelphi University professor, likens social media market commentary to anonymous chat rooms in the late 1990s, where people tried to "pump and dump" obscure, thinly traded stocks for a quick profit.
Semiconductor stocks such as Intel, Texas Instruments, Xilinx, Analog Devices, and ON Semiconductor could see further upside, according to JPMorgan, which believes the PC market may be growing faster-than-expected.
Edward Perks, Senior Vice President, Franklin Templeton Investments, explains why he is moving away from long-duration fixed income and into equities with a focus on dividend plays.
On a day where Apple shares hit $621, yet another new high for the company, one analyst boldly predicted that shares will hit $1,650 by the end of 2015, in large part because there will soon be just as many Macs sold as PCs.
Half of all U.S. households own at least one Apple product. That’s more than 55 million homes with at least one iPhone, iPad, iPod or Mac computer, according to CNBC's All-America Survey.
From refrigerators to washers, these machines may control you as much as you think you are controlling them. Click ahead to view some of the coolest smart-tech appliances.
A dearth of venture capital money, a lower cost of living, and a lifestyle-oriented culture have created a slower approach to growth.
A look at Amazon.com's back-end business and whether a logistics company like FedEx could be its true rival, with Michael Kanellos, Forbes.com and Benjamin Schachter, Macquarie Securities.
In a factory compound called “Silicon Valley Power” in the southern Chinese city of Shenzhen, one of the white-tiled buildings is locked. Until last year, it was home to a mobile phone assembly line. “They closed down and sent the workers home,” says a guard the FT reports.
OCZ Technology has been a monster stock in the past, and now the bulls are coming back to hard-drive maker.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has details on Yahoo board nominations and Facebook holding an April meeting with sell-side analysts to discuss the company's financials in more detail.
Apple announced its plan to pay a dividend for the first time since 1995 at $2.65 per share beginning September of 2012. Peter Kafka, All Things Digital, and CNBC's John Carney & Kate Kelly, discuss whether the move is a departure from former CEO Steve Jobs' reign and legacy.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
CNBC.com news associate
Michelle Castillo is a reporter for CNBC Digital, covering advertising and media.
Senior Tech Reporter
Harriet Taylor is a CNBC.com technology reporter based in San Francisco.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.