In this photo by Ahn Young- joon, a phone store worker dressed as Santa Claus keeps customers in line as they wait to buy Apple's iPhone 6, in Seoul, South Korea. The device went on sale Friday in South Korea, one of the world's most wired societies, with 85 percent of its 50 million people online and 40 million smartphones. South Korea is also home to the world's...» Read More
Zynga will participate in E3 for the first time. But instead of using the media-saturated event to showcase its titles, Zynga's there with another goal in mind: capturing the eye of some of the industry's best talent.
Here at E3, Take-Two announced a number of new mobile games, including a number built on Nickelodeon brands. The idea is to go wherever consumers are, and Take-Two doesn't care if they're on their smart-phones or consoles.
Nintendo lost $551 million in its fiscal year ending on March 31, and now it's counting on its new console, the Wii U to turn everything around.
The videogame company on Tuesday rolled out a string of top franchises that will support the launch of Wii U, its next generation home console system and gave fans a better idea of what will make that system unique.
Can Samsung “RIM” Apple? Or in other words, will Samsung be able to do to Apple what Apple has done to Research In Motion?
Electronic Arts is trying to adapt to the new digital landscape. That message from CEO John Riccitiello was sent loud and clear at the company's E3 presentation.
Microsoft is taking Apple head-on with an iTunes competitor. Starting this fall, XBox will offer 'XBox Music,' with 30 million songs — just a bit smaller than Apple's catalog.
Videogame makers are unveiling their new slates — which no surprise are looking to seize spots in the top three games of the year — as well as find new ways to make money.
Rather than invest in these three stocks, Cramer has some alternatives.
Gorilla Glass is, well, not your ordinary glass. It's also an example of how advanced manufacturing can drive innovation, efficiency, cost-savings and job creation.
While the “Big Box” closes stores and searches for a new CEO, analysts expect Best Buy to survive if it invests online and settles on a strong leader.
John Riccitiello, CEO of Electronic Arts, chats with Cramer.
There has been a lot of criticism of Best Buy in the wake of the unexpected resignation of CEO Brian Dunn, but at least one industry analyst thinks that much of the criticism has been ill-informed and “fact lite.”
Can we blame Brian Dunn for Best Buy’s current woes? While many are pointing to Dunn’s shortcomings as a CEO, it's important to look at history and see that he inherited a lot of the company's current troubles.
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.
Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities, explains his bleak predictions for the consumer electronics megastore, and what he expects from Best Buy's earnings report tomorrow, with the Fast Money traders.
Is the booming mobile payment industry a threat to credit card companies? Denee Carrington, Forrester Research senior analyst, offers her view.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports this weekend's premiere of "The Hunger Games" is well on its way to posting one of the biggest opening weekends ever at the box office and could hit anywhere between $70-$100 million.
Western investors in Japan's disgraced Olympus have accused its banks of trying to take control of the boardroom by stealth, amid media reports that the firm's major creditors are set to install their own appointees in the top jobs.
Coinstar, the self-service retail business behind Coinstar change machines and Redbox movie-rental kiosks, is preparing for the decline of movie rentals by serving up new self-service options — coffee and electronics.