Western Digital reported second-quarter results slightly ahead of expectations on strong demand for solid-state drives.» Read More
Larry Ellison, founder and chief executive of Oracle, raked in that sum from 1999 to 2009, making him the highest-paid CEO and the next poster boy for the pay prudes.
Is more consumer information needed? Share your opinion.
According to the Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association, specific absorption rate, or SAR, is "a way of measuring the quantity of radio frequency (RF) energy that is absorbed by the body." For a phone to pass FCC certification and be sold in the United States, its maximum SAR level must be less than 1.6 watts per kilogram. In Europe, the level is capped at 2 watts per kilogram while Canada allows a maximum of 1.6 watts per kilogram.
One word: Apple.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Monday.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Friday.
The software heavyweight reported a profit and sales that improved over last year and both topped what Wall Street was looking for, helped by strong sales of Windows 7.
Option prices are implying a 4.5% move in the post-market for Microsoft, slightly more than its historical average of 4%.
Plus, get calls on AT&T earnings, Apple’s iPad and a couple of radically undervalued industrials.
While the Fed Chairman said the economic outlook remained "unusually uncertain," America’s manufacturing base is seeing a pick-up in demand. So what's going on here?
Apple merits a home in any portfolio, even if buying it is anathema to all your instincts as an investor. But for those who are transfixed by nominal stock prices and don't want to shell out the cash (classic retail mistake), there are derivative plays off Apple that are less capital-intensive.
It may seem like a slow period in investment banking these days, but that's not really the case according to Michael Price, senior managing director for Evercore Partners.
AT&T will spend up to $19 billion this year to expand its network in order to improve service, as it copes with a surge in demand created by popular devices such as the iPhone and iPad.
Wanna know why you can't beat the market? Because you continue to own names like IBM and Bank of America — great companies for sure, but terrible stocks that are owned by the worst kind of investor, the "closet indexer." If you're ready to try to beat the market, then my call to action will certainly sound bold...
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Tuesday.
Gettin' an awful lot of name-calling outrage online the past few days for my supposedly tough stance on Apple and Antennagate. The iPhone devotees say I'm biased, I'm clueless, I'm an Apple-basher.
Today's six stocks worth watching.
The enthusiasm of those faithful to Apple’s products is the envy of many. It was a company that many thought could do no wrong, but it is now one on the defense and for good reason. Looks like innovation sometimes runs into bumps like inadequately tested products. And now Apple is paying the price for a phone with issues.
It's clear that the company stands behind the product, as is, and Jobs alludes to the sales numbers thus far: their more immediate problem—meeting the demand.
As long as the company is making you money. Plus, get a call on JPMorgan.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark Berniker is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
Apple has laid to rest fears that sales would top out and appears to be capturing market share, analysts told CNBC.
Analyst differ on whether Microsoft can climb back out of the hole following its stock's latest plummet.
GrubHub CEO Matt Maloney explains how the food delivery company processed orders during New York City's travel ban.