CNBC's Jon Fortt reports that Carl Icahn still believes Apple is undervalued and has talked to CEO Tim Cook again about a buyback.» Read More
Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, is raising his price target on Apple to $910 from $718.
Tablet wars continue and Rick Broida, CNET contributor, discusses his review of Apple's iPad verses Amazon's Kindle Fire.
Apple remains the premiere play on the rise of the mobile internet sector, says Brian White, Topeka Capital Markets, who expects the next 12-18 months to be very exciting for the company.
When Box went shopping for a bigger Silicon Valley office, space was hard to find, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details on whether the company will have to cut costs in the near future and discusses the labor conditions at Apple's Foxconn plant in China.
Matthew Hoffman, Cowen & Company, and Tim Long, BMO Capital Markets, discuss whether the Blackberry 10 operating system will help Research in Motion compete with rivals like Apple and Google.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky dissects a very bearish stance on Apple.
Third Point tells Yahoo's CEO it's "disappointed" over board negotiations. CNBC's Jon Fort reports.
Insiders sold stock units that fully vested this week, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Here’s a look at several stocks that could experience big short squeezes when they report earnings this week.
Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital, predicts which company will hit the $1000 milestone first.
A look at what the risks and reward are for Apple in China, with Brian Blair, Wedge Partners analyst, and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Investors are discovering that CEO Tim Cook doesn’t want the market to think that it’s in charge of Apple’s price movements. He is.
Some old technology firms are up in the double digits this year. Christopher Low, FTN Financial, and Tony Zabiegala, Strategic Wealth Partners, discuss whether investors should buy now.
Discussing Steve Jobs' career and how he made Apple one of the most valuable companies, according to Walter Isaacson, "Steve Jobs" author.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the new iPad's battery and whether it's fully charged when it says it is.
Cramer says get an oven mitt if the iPod's too hot. And it's hard to make a bear case against Apple, says Joe Weisenthal, Business Insider. CNBC's Herb Greenberg also weighs in.
Some iPad users are finding out that their monthly data plans are being used up faster. Insight with Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal.
"Arm Holdings could be an alternative play on Apple," says CNBC's Ross Westgate.
Is the newly released iPad too hot for consumers? Paul Reynolds, Consumer Reports electronics editor, says the new device ran up to 116 degrees in CR tests, when it was plugged into the charger -- the device ran at 113 degrees off the charger. And Apple fires back at the unusual claims of too much heat.