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A Kenyan startup accuses Google of fraudulent behavior, and the Consumer Electronics Show is now but a memory. Jon Fortt has that plus upgrades and downgrades in the Friday the 13th edition of Today in Tech.
The saying goes, “The customer is always right,” and at the Consumer Electronic Show that proves true in more ways than one. Businesses are adopting consumer gadgets, and they may get more from their employees.
Celebrities are making the rounds again this year at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. The tech show has reeled in a star-studded lineup, and the stars are drawing attention.
Steve Ballmer, Eric Schmidt and other technology executives might come to mind as some of the people you would run into at CES. These days though, you’re just as likely to see Will Smith and Hollywood moguls at the convention.
Intel has signed up Motorola and Lenovo to use its chips in smartphones this year -- a surprise that is the most consequential announcement of the Consumer Electronics Show so far from a stock perspective.
Up next in the efforts to woo technology-minded consumers are major changes in the way we communicate with televisions — specifically, voice control. Try having a conversation with your device.
The top four products that are set to hit the market, with Natali Morris, CNBC contributor and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Will Ultrabooks underwhelm this year? It's too early to say, but some analysts think it's going to be a while before we see a new technology or advancement that lives up to the hype.
The 2012 expo will be the last for Microsoft, which begs the question — is the tech world moving too fast for a big, annual event?
A look at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, and Apple stock gets a double upgrade from Goldman Sachs and Needham & Co., with CNBC's Jon Fortt. Also, what viewers are looking for in their televisions.
Scott Thompson starts his new post as CEO of Yahoo today, four months after Carol Bartz left the post, with Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, and Bill George, Harvard Business School.
On speculation that Apple and Target might be looking at a store-within-a-store agreement, the “Fast Money” pros unanimously said such a deal would be better for one company.
Strong Apple products in the pipeline — and a possible dividend — led one “Fast Money” analyst to predict the company had a lot more upside in 2012.
In the new year, hope for yield hunters returns as companies rewarded for paying higher dividends begin to pressure those that don't, David Katz, Matrix Asset Advisors' chief investment officer told CNBC.
For beleaguered investors in Research in Motion, the drastic collapse of the company’s share price through 2011 eventually became a cause for optimism. In December, shares of the BlackBerry maker spiked on reports that several technology titans could be suitors. But the optimism has been fleeting. The New York Times reports.
New expected products from Apple – including a high-resolution iPad 3, a faster iPhone 5 and an Apple TV – makes the stock one analyst’s top pick for 2012.
Apple shares broke above the $400 level Friday, but what about the stock’s prospects for 2012 — and will it start paying a dividend? One “Fast Money” analyst weighed in.
Discussing his move to downgrade Oracle to 'underperform' from a 'buy' rating since the company's big earnings miss yesterday, with Edward Maguire, Credit Agricole. Also, the FMHR traders discuss downgrades on other stocks including: JPMorgan and Jefferies.
The main topic of discussion this morning was Mario Draghi's interview in the Financial Times, where he warned that any country trying to leave the euro zone would still face austerity measures and would be "in a much weaker position." He reiterated no increase in the current bond buying program, and no printing money.
On Christmas morning, millions of people will unwrap new iPads, iPhones and iPod Touches — and immediately start downloading games and other applications for them. It is the biggest day of the year for app sales, which can mean big money for developers. The New York Times reports.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Ari Levy is CNBC.com's senior technology reporter in San Francisco.
Harriet Taylor is a CNBC.com technology reporter based in San Francisco. She covers Apple, Uber and the sharing economy, cyber security and emerging Silicon Valley trends.
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.