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Tech Hardware

  • 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.

  • predictive-analytics-200.jpg

    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.

  • davis_todd.jpg

    LifeLock’s less-than-stellar IPO is just a temporary setback, the company's CEO told CNBC on Wednesday, adding that the company still had “tremendous” growth opportunities.

  • The Oracle logo is displayed on the company's world headquarters in Redwood Shores, California.

    Oracle isn't planning on making any large acquisitions over the next couple of years and instead is focused on growing organically, CEO Larry Ellison said on CNBC on Tuesday.

  • Oracle

    Oracle's first-quarter earnings report showed that companies will spend on technology if it can help them cut costs and improve performance, Mark Hurd, president of the software giant, told CNBC’s "Closing Bell."

  • The Foxconn factory in Shenzhen, Guangdong Province of China.

    Taiwan’s Foxconn, a major supplier for Apple, saw its stock price fall almost three percent on Monday after news that it was forced to shut its factory in Northern China after a brawl between workers left 40 people injured.

  • top-apple-related-stocks-apple.jpg

    For years now, Apple has been trying to rule the smartphone market in China. Its latest iPhone offering might just do the trick.

  • apple-logo-wall-200.jpg

    Apple’s big product launch this week, expected to mark the debut of the iPhone 5, could spell good news for a host of companies way beyond the boundaries of the tech giant’s campus in Cupertino, Calif. TheStreet.com reports.

  • Iphone using

    The bulls had high hopes in Skyworks Solutions on Friday after fellow Apple iPhone supplier OmniVision Technologies reported strong results.

  • Bull_wall_street_front2_200.jpg

    The bulls had their horns out for JDS Uniphase yesterday, looking for a rally.

  • keyboard_fingers_typing_200.jpg

    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.

  • A Sony Corp. store

    If companies could compete for Olympic hurdles medals, Japan’s track-tested, shin-bruised manufacturing sector would have fielded some of the most hardened corporate athletes in the recent Games, The Financial Times reports.

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