The maker of iPads and iPhones has a problem that anyone would like to have: What to do with a vast amount of cash. The New York Times reports.» Read More
Apple had $97.6 billion in cash and cash equivalents at the end of its most recent quarter, and despite calls for a dividend, analysts say this may not be the best course of action.
Brian Marshall, analyst at ISI Group, explains why he upped his price target on Apple from $500 to $525 a share today. Mike Murphy, Rosecliff Capital, says Apple stock is in a bubble.
Apple is hinting that it may do something with its $97.6 billion in cash. Insight on what the tech giant's next move might be, with Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford Bernstein.
A breakdown of the tech giant's Q4 earnings, which beat Street estimates, with Mike Abramsky, RBC Capital Markets managing director/software & wireless research, who says Apple is gobbling up the market share so much that it is a tsunami in its own right.
If Apple revenues don't top $40 billion, some investors and analysts will be disappointed, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky takes a look at how far Apple has come since releasing its first Mac in 1984 and the opportunity costs associated with making a call too early.
Apple is out with earnings today after the bell on the same day in 1984 the very first Mac was introduced. Insight on whether the stock will see a correction, with Brian Marshall, ISI Group IT hardware/data networking analyst.
Apple will report earnings after tomorrow's closing bell. Andy Hargreaves, Pacific Crest Securities sr. analyst, weighs in on Tim Cook: "He's not Steve Jobs, but nobody is."
The Fast Money traders discuss Apple revealing its list of major suppliers for the first time. Among the vendors listed are Broadcom, AMD, and Intel.
Insight on whether Apple tuning into next generation TVs is boosting the stock, with Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford Bernstein analyst.
The details on whether Apple's plans to produce stores within other retail stores will include partnering with Target, and the strategy behind the move, with Stacey Widlitz, S.W. Retail Advisors president.
Today's "Fab Four" puts the spotlight on which CEOs investors should pay attention to in the new year, with J.P. Donlon, Chief Executive Magazine editor-in-chief.
The Fast Money Halftime Report traders weigh in on news of Sears planning to close 100-120 Kmart stores due to slowed retail sales this holiday season, Apple's new and improved iPad 3, with Paul Swinand, Morningstar, Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray.
CNBC's Jon Fortt takes a look at consumers anxiously awaiting Apple TV in 2012 saying, "people will pay for the right experience."
The Wall Street Journal is reporting Apple is moving forward with their I-TV product. Discussing future Apple dividends and how the company could make some new friends, with Fast Money traders and Peter Misek, Jefferies senior technology analyst. Also, Cablevision shares are surging today after Citigroup added the company to their 'Top Picks' list.
Apple shares are up roughly 18% and discussing whether the stock is too cheap, with Toni Sacconaghi, Bernstein analyst.
Apple is launching a bold new selling strategy, letting customers purchase hardware using their iPhones, with Scott Redler, T3Live.com.
Insight on why Wall Street is questioning sales estimates for iPads and iPhones as the holiday season approaches, with Ashok Kumar, Rodman & Renshaw analyst.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the story on Apple's risky do-it-yourself strategy.
The public adoration of Apple spacer co-founder Steve Jobs started long before his death on October 5. But one self-proclaimed worshipper in the house of Mac became disillusioned after investigating how Apple products are made in China.