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
Buy a movie once, watch it anywhere, on any Internet-connected device, through the cloud . That's the new business model making waves in Hollywood. Apple's in advanced negotiations with the movie studios to offer movies through its iCloud service and UltraViolet, from a consortium of media and tech companies, rolls out its first cloud-enabled DVDs this week. And Hollywood's hoping that these new options will grow digital movie sales to compensate for DVDs' decline.
The week's top business news and investing advice, including how to trade Apple after Steve Jobs' death, other tech plays, and hammered-down financials, with CNBC's Brian Sullivan.
In February, Steven P. Jobs had learned that, after years of fighting cancer, his time was becoming shorter. He quietly told a few acquaintances, and they, in turn, whispered to others. And so a pilgrimage began. The New York Times reports.
Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman, discusses Steve Jobs' contributions to technology and whether he sees any new thought leaders on the horizon, saying, the leaders exist, but the question is can they be leaders for the next 30 years.
Steve Jobs was undoubtably one of the biggest visionaries of our time and discussing just how big Jobs' legacy could be, with Lance Ulanoff, Mashable; Steven Levy, Wired Magazine; and Brian Cooley, CNET.com.
Channing Smith, of the Capital Advisors Growth Fund, which owns 45,000 shares of Apple, shares his view on Apple stock following the passing of the company's former CEO Steve Jobs.
As Apple shareholders mourn the passing of Steve Jobs, they are forced to ask themselves a tough question: Will the passing of the company’s iconic founder and driving creative force mark the top in its shares?
As the tech world reels from the loss of Steve Jobs, many wonder what's next for Apple. Peter Misek, Jefferies senior tech analyst & managing director, weighs in.
5-star Apple analyst Mike Abramsky, RBC Capital Markets, weighs in on the passing of Steve Jobs and whether this difficult time will play out in any aspect of the business.
"I was fortunate to be by Jobs' side and see how did what he did," says John Sculley, former Apple CEO.
Upon the announcement that Steve Jobs passed away on Oct. 5, 2011, the public outpouring from individuals, corporations, and the media resounded around the globe.
David Riedel, president & founder of Riedel Research Group, explains why he thinks that concerns for Apple, following Steve Jobs' passing, are not justified.
Apple is a solid company and there is no reason to expect that to change after Steve Jobs' passing, says Jeff Embersits, CIO & portfolio manager at Shareholder Value Management.
“He was the most passionate leader one could hope for, a motivating force without parallel,” wrote Steven Levy, author of the 1994 book “Insanely Great,” which chronicles the creation of the Macintosh. “Tom Sawyer could have picked up tricks from Steve Jobs.”
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen and Scott Cohn with reaction from CEOs around the country to the news of Steve Jobs' death, including Microsoft's Bill Gates, and Disney's Bob Iger. Also, CNBC's Jon Fortt with reaction from Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg, and reminiscences about his own encounter with Jobs.
A look back on the life and legacy of Steve Jobs and his many accomplishments, and reaction to his passing, with CNBC's Jon Fortt & Scott Cohn.
Brian Blair, Wedge Partners tech analyst, discusses how the passing of Apple founder Steve Jobs will impact the company. He believes the company will continue to build products consumers want, and that Jobs' vision is likely to drive the company for the next five years.
This is a live blog from CNBC Tech Correspondent Jon Fortt, reporting from Apple's "Let's Talk iPhone" event at the company's corporate headquarters in Cupertino, California.
As soon as Apple unveils its highly anticipated new version of the iPhone on Tuesday, millions of people are likely to start plotting how to be among the first to buy it. But millions more may be considering a competitor — an Android phone. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details on Mark Hurd's comments on Oracle's launch of four appliances, and HP's new CEO, Meg Whitman, as well as Apple's challenges in iPhone demand.