Investors are hoping to get insight on the iPhone 6, the IBM-Apple alliance and any new hints of new products.» Read More
YouTube, the world's most popular video sharing site, said Tuesday it will start sharing advertising cash with users who upload the most popular clips of everything from skateboarding dogs to dancing babies.
Seems the substitute teacher is out, and the regular teacher is back in the classroom, at least if you believe the Wall Street Journal in a fascinating glimpse into how Infinite Loop is operating nowadays.
First, there were allegations that Apple and a host of other tech companies were colluding to prevent competitors from poaching each others workforce, so-called poaching of the payroll. That spawned a Justice Department investigation.
Shares of chipmaker Advanced Micro Devices Inc. rose more than 8 percent Monday after Citigroup upgraded the company to a "buy." Citigroup analyst Glen Yeung said the upgrade was based, in part, on signs of a stronger AMD relationship with Hewlett-Packard Co.
The Apple response to the FCC inquiry over whether there was something anti-competitive about the company's decision to deny the Google Voice app from the Apple App Store is fascinating simply because of the cogent nature of Apple's argument.
Just days after the high-profile conviction of former Brocade CEO Greg Reyes completely imploded, we get word that a stock options backdating investigation into former Pixar CFO Ann Mather has been closed with no charges.
I'll be on the air on Street Signs discussing what on the surface seems to be a provocative premise: That somehow price cuts could lead to the doom of the Apple iPhone.
Software giant Oracle Corp has won U.S. antitrust approval to buy computer maker Sun Microsystems, clearing a key hurdle in the companies' plan to close the $7.4 billion deal before the end of this month.
A lawsuit filed on Wednesday against some of the most shadowy Internet criminals — gangs based in Eastern Europe that electronically break into business computers, steal banking passwords and transfer themselves money - is being used to pry information from a group that is nearly as reclusive as the hackers: banks whose computers have been compromised.
Google Inc. shares advanced Thursday after Goldman Sachs predicted accelerating sales growth for the Web search leader. Analyst James Mitchell added the Mountain View, CA-based company to Goldman's "Conviction Buy" list in a note to investors late Wednesday.
The build up to yesterday's board of directors meeting at Apple was pretty significant. Fifty articles or so mentioned that the group was meeting, and topping the agenda would be the discussion of a possible replacement to Google CEO Eric Schmidt, who announced his resignation from the board just a few weeks ago.
The recession workplace is "broken" and needs some fixing, post-haste.
Five years ago today, Google sold shares to the public for the first time. Since then, its stock has risen almost 400 percent. So is Google still worth buying? Heath Terry, senior VP in internet and entertainment software sector at FBR Capital Markets and Michael Farr, president of Farr, Miller & Washington shared their insights.
Five years ago today, Larry Page's and Sergey Brin's dorm room project Google was reborn as a publicly traded company, going out at what was then a jaw-dropping $85 a share in that unusual Dutch auction, closing that first day of trading at $108 and change.
Hewlett-Packard needed to wow Wall Street and the company delivered the goods tonight, beating the Street by a penny a share with 91 cents on better than expected revenue of $27.45 billion against the $27.3 billion consensus.
Former Brocade Communications CEO Gregory Reyes became the not-so-accidental poster boy for the scourge of stock options backdating that threatened the very life blood of Silicon Valley compensation.
A Manhattan judge has ruled that Google has to give up the identity of an anonymous blogger who called fashion model Liskula Cohen some nasty stuff.
When Hewlett-Packard reports its earnings after the bell tonight, it should go a long way toward keeping the optimism alive in the tech sector.
Could Apple, Research in Motion and Palm be the new Three Musketeers? RBC's wireless analyst Mike Abramsky certainly seems to think so in a compelling research note he released this morning.
Five Facebook users sued the website, alleging that it violated California state laws that protect consumer privacy.