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Tim Cook plans to propose a dramatic simplification of corporate tax law when he testifies before Congress next week, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Tim Cook says he'll propose tax changes to encourage firms to bring home more of their offshore funds when he faces congressional queries over Apple's overseas cash holdings.
Stacy Smith, Intel CFO, speaks to CNBC's Jon Fortt about business as PCs fall on hard times. "We have unmatched assets to make the best devices," he says.
David Trainer, New Constructs CEO defends his call of $240 a share for the big tech company.
Kevin Landis, FirstHand Funds, takes a look at what's in the pipeline for Apple and Facebook; and the next big innovations in tech.
High frequency trading has become such a hot topic, it's now the subject of a new movie called "Ghost Exchange," with Camilla Sullivan, director of the film.
Apple is the 4th most held stock by mutual funds, reports CNBC's Seema Mody. A look at what Apple's strategy might look like, with Scott Stein, CNET.com, and Max Wolff, GreenCrest Capital.
Apple beat Q2 estimates, but its Q3 guidance was weak, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. Apple investor Michael Obuchowski of North Shore Asset Management explains why Tim Cook should stop apologizing.
Discussing whether Apple's CEO Tim Cook should care what Wall St. thinks, and Virgin America flyers can order seat-to-seat drinks for people they "fancy" without a flight attendant. CNBC's Jane Wells and Jay Carney discuss.
Apple's stock is falling further after the company reported earnings on Tuesday, with CNBC's Seema Mody and Josh Lipton.
A leading venture capitalist told CNBC that Apple no longer feels like a "real tech company."
Apple's conference call was "graphically painful" with analysts in open revolt against Apple's CEO Tim Cook, CNBC's Jim Cramer says .
Alex Gauna, JMP Securities; and Chip Cobb, Bryn Mawr Trust, discuss what the tech giant needs to do to get back into investors' good graces.
John Bright, Avondale Partners, discusses the tech giant's better-than-expected second quarter earnings and plans to unlock more cash for investors.
Rob Enderle, President and Principal Analyst of Enderle Group says Apple's top line growth is being fueled largely by sacrificing margins and profits. He says Apple doesn't appear to have anything compelling coming out.
Steve Jobs' death, competition from Samsung, and failure to innovate have been blamed for Apple's stock plunge. The real reason may be much less obvious.
Apple has had a bad month. OK, Apple has had several bad months. That doesn't necessarily mean CEO Tim Cook is cooked.
Colin Gillis, BGC analyst, discusses his contrarian call on Apple, explaining why he believes the stock's recent weakness may present a buying opportunity for investors.
"The market is not being irrational with Apple today," one money manager says. "The market was being irrational with Apple last year, when they kept taking the stock price higher."
Suppliers and investors are struggling to gauge demand for the iPhone as Samsung continues to grab market share. Indications of reduced shipments now send shares in Apple into a tailspin.