Hewlett-Packard and Dell are keeping a close eye on a big jump in wages for workers that assemble Apple's iPhone in China, and could be forced to nudge up prices for their own products if labor costs keep rising.
The Fast Money crew breaks down the numbers from Hewlett-Packard and looks at how to trade it. Also, a look at whether the rally in financials is over.
A look at where Dell is headed from here, with Shaw Wu, Sterne Agee senior technology analyst.
China Telecom has signed a deal with Apple to sell iPhones in China, a move expected to boost sales for the U.S. company in a market where it has been struggling in recent months.
Western investors in Japan's disgraced Olympus have accused its banks of trying to take control of the boardroom by stealth, amid media reports that the firm's major creditors are set to install their own appointees in the top jobs.
The Vita Hill Social Club, which opened recently on the corner of Gough and Union, in the quiet Cow Hollow district of San Francisco, has the air of an exclusive gentlemen’s club, with its green leather chesterfield sofas, potted ferns and bar. The FT reports.
Japanese companies Fujitsu and Panasonic plan to enter the European smartphone market as rivals Apple and Samsung have piled on the pressure in their previously isolated home market.
Unmanned drones are typically associated with war and spying. But a new law will permit the use of drones in the US for everything from selling real estate to dusting crops and monitoring oil spills.
Cloud computing services make it easier for companies to share, update and access files, both internally and externally. And small businesses are driving the move to the cloud.
Private companies have become the next frontier for investors who want in on the next Facebook or Twitter before it goes public. "All the best companies are creating opportunity to buy and sell before going public. That’s never happened before," Secondmarket CEO Barry Silbert told CNBC Thursday.
A day after billionaire investor David Einhorn revealed a bullish stance on Dell, one analyst took the opposite tack.
Samsung Electronics said on Tuesday it is considering various options to improve competitiveness of its loss-making LCD flat-screen business but declined to comment on a media report that it may spin off the operation.
Apple said on Monday that a U.S. non-profit labor group has begun an "unprecedented" inspection of working conditions at its main contract manufacturers, including Foxconn's plants in southern China, as the maker of the iPhone continues to grapple with persistent image problems there.
Apple shares topped $500 for the first time Monday amid a broad market advance, bringing its market capitalization to just over $460 billion.
In order to compete, tech companies are launching ‘coordinated’ gadgets that service multiple consumption habits, be it listening to music, watching movies, or making phone calls, the New York Times reports.
Information has become easier to steal over the Internet because employees can carry proprietary data around, The New York Times reports.
As Apple stock climbed toward $500 per share, one widely followed Internet analyst remained bullish on certain tech stocks.
CNBC's Jon Fortt looks at bringing social networking to the classroom experience with Coursekit.
With a trifecta of revenue streams, one analyst called IBM the corporate version of Apple.
“Active users” add up in Facebook’s prospectus, but some of those clicks aren’t on the Web site. The New York Times reports.
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