Retailmenot.com Senior Editor Trae Bodge discusses her favorite educational toys for kids.» Read More
In this small town just across the border from Germany, a small group of Dutch scientists and one irrepressible Austrian salesman have dedicated themselves to the task of reinventing one of the great inventions of the 20th century - Polaroid’s instant film.
With the sector leading the stock market’s charge, it’s tempting to jump in. These tips may help you pick companies with staying power.
Intel is hosting a 2-day analyst/investor conference. What can investors expect from the chip maker? Doug Freedman, Broadpoint AmTech senior semiconductor analyst, offered CNBC his outlook for Intel and the industry in general.
Eric Ross, director of equity research at Canacord Adams and Brian Belski, chief investment strategist at Oppenheimer said now is the time to get into the market, and that investors should be putting their cash to work.
The worst economic scenario is now off the table, said Jeffrey Kleintop, chief market strategist at LPL Financial.
There are some “mustard seeds” out there for investors, Tom Lydon of ETFTrends.com told CNBC.
In the past month, both Amazon and Toys R Us have launched pilot programs, trading and selling used games.
Although Charlie Morris, head of absolute return at HSBC Global Asset Management, said both the emerging market sector and the financial sector have bottomed, he isn't bullish yet.
While the video game industry has proved relatively resistant to the recession so far, the CEO of GameStop, the industry's largest specialty retailer, says lowering the price of the leading three consoles is necessary to keep momentum going.
Technology shares such as Japan's Elpida Memory and South Korea's LG Display have been on a rally. But what comes first — the D-Ram chip or the flat panel screen? The Nasdaq and the TAIEX (Taiwan Index) give the answer to this question.
Research in Motion shares skyrocketed more than 20% as it reported earnings that topped estimates and gave an outlook well ahead of analysts' forecasts.
In a case of piracy that some analysts called unprecedented, untold thousands of people watched a version of “X-Men Origins: Wolverine” online Wednesday, a full month before its scheduled theater release, the New York Times reported.
Shares in Elpida Memory surged limit up, almost 18% after its plan to raise $471 million eased concerns of it breaching debt covenants and reduced the financial risk facing the world's No. 3 DRAM chip maker.
If the S&P 500 can get to 800 this week, it will mark a 20 percent advance from the 12-year low of 666.79, technically a bull market.
March is a great month for office-bound but work-bereft sports fans with speedy company Internet connections.
All those "apps" you keep hearing about? They're not all games and time-wasters. Some of them can save you real money in your everyday life.
Oracle reported a profit and sales that surpassed Wall Street's expectations, and shares of the business software company popped more than 7 percent after hours. Oracle also declared its first-ever dividend.
While much of the economy is teetering between bust and bailout, the movie industry has been startled by a box-office surge that has little precedent in the modern era.
This could be the greatest comeback in corporate history: a formerly bankdrupt company that has seen customers, revenues, and profits all growing at double digits—and a stock that could soon go public through an unusual method.
Barcelona was host to some of the most influential players in the mobile industry as they reunited Monday for the Mobile World Congress in an effort to figure out what the future holds for them.
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.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.