NEW YORK— Samsung Electronics Co., the world's biggest maker of smartphones, saw its sales drop in the second quarter, a research firm said Tuesday. Operating profit declined, and Samsung said sales of medium- and low-end smartphones were weak in China and in some European countries because of stronger competition and sluggish demand.» Read More
Melissa Chau, Market Analyst at IDC Asia Pacific says Asian smartphone makers are becoming more interested in RIM's operating system.
New media and old media are on a collision course over proposed new rules to regulate the Internet, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Instagram has taken off since it was launched in October 2011. It's vintage photo filters and photo sharing capabilities have attracted 15 million downloads, with users ranging from Justin Bieber to President Obama. Kevin Systrom, co-founder & CEO of Instagram, discusses.
There are hundreds of applications to help road warriors become more efficient and better able to navigate unfamiliar locales. Don't leave home without these 10.
Some items at this year's show rise above the fray — and these are often the ones that resonate with consumers. Here are a few of the most interesting things on display this year.
Bob O'Donnel, Program VP, Clients and Displays at IDC talks about the Consumer Electronics Show and says that RIM has pinned its hopes on the Playbook 2.
George Friedman, Stratfor CEO, discusses new security changes the company implemented after being hacked last month and releasing the credit card and email information of thousands of customers.
Celebrities are making the rounds again this year at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. The tech show has reeled in a star-studded lineup, and the stars are drawing attention.
Steve Ballmer, Eric Schmidt and other technology executives might come to mind as some of the people you would run into at CES. These days though, you’re just as likely to see Will Smith and Hollywood moguls at the convention.
Up next in the efforts to woo technology-minded consumers are major changes in the way we communicate with televisions — specifically, voice control. Try having a conversation with your device.
Will Ultrabooks underwhelm this year? It's too early to say, but some analysts think it's going to be a while before we see a new technology or advancement that lives up to the hype.
The International Consumer Electronics Show, which will open on Tuesday in Las Vegas, is impossible to ignore. But once again, the show is unlikely to be where any blockbuster products of 2012 are introduced — reflecting the changing nature of the technology industry. The NYT reports.
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As the book seller increased its loss estimates for fiscal year due to investments in its digital business led by the Nook e-reader, Barnes & Noble is considering separating the digital business from its core. Insight with William Lynch, Barnes and Noble CEO and CNBC's David Faber.
Is Nokia selling smartphones to Microsoft, and if so, what's the upside for the company? Kulbinder Garcha, Credit Suisse, discusses.
Traders are watching retail stocks ahead of tomorrow's same store sales data. Which stocks could get a boost from the event? JC O'Hara, Phoenix Partners Group, and Anthony Chukumba, BB&T Capital Markets, discuss.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports U.S. box office theaters earned more than $500M less than 2012 and attendance dropped more than 5%.
Discussing extreme deflations in the the television market, with Molly Wood, Cnet.com executive editor. "I think manufacturers have a pretty good opportunity now if they can make some content deals," she says.
Sharing perspective on the winners and losers of the television industry, with David Garrity, GVA Research LLC and Andy Hargreaves, Pacific Crest Securities.
Where are software stocks headed in 2012? Sharing insight, with Richard Davis, Canaccord Genuity software analyst and managing director.