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Tech savvy Apple Watch owners could be underwhelmed. What Apple really needs is a watch with a bigger screen, according to one expert.
Three tech titans report earnings after the bell Thursday—Microsoft, Google and Amazon. Here's what to watch.
Scott Kessler, S&P Capital IQ analyst, provides an in-depth look at what to expect from Facebook’s earnings.
Expect your Google search results to get a bit more mobile friendly starting Tuesday.
Twitter announced that it will allow privates messages for all users internationally. The NYT reports.
IBM faces serious currency headwinds as it prepares to report earnings after the bell on Monday, Morningstar's Peter Wahlstrom told CNBC.
Microsoft partners with start-up Cyanogen to create an open source platform that doesn’t rely on Google.
A new deal between Microsoft and Yahoo will allow Yahoo to deliver its own search results. The New York Times reports.
Mark Mahaney, managing director at RBC Capital Markets, tells CNBC how investors should approach Google's trouble with European regulators.
A cold, hard look at Qualcomm after activist firm Jana Partners tells CNBC the company may need to shake things up.
Intel reported a 3 percent rise in profits despite a slowing PC market. CNBC's Jon Fortt digs into the chip giant's numbers.
Sluggishness in the chipmaker's personal computer segment was partially offset by strong growth in its data center business.
When Intel reports earnings after the bell Tuesday, investors will have a better sense of where the PC market is headed.
IBM is teaming with Apple, J&J and Medtronic in hopes of revolutionizing the health care industry.
Sprint wants to put 5,000 home-delivery cars in major cities this year as part of its new home-delivery service.
Pre-orders opened for the much-hyped Apple Watch on Friday. So what should investors watch amid all the hype?
One million watches will be sold this weekend according to Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray analyst, and that's not counting everyday consumers.
Google wants to be everywhere (even outer space), and now the tech behemoth wants to stay closer to home. Your home.
Samsung’s new Galaxy will compete with the iPhone, but how it stacks up to other Androids could be a real indicator of its success.
The next step above HD video—called 4K video—takes up too much bandwidth for mass adoption, according to a report in BuzzFeed News.