Internet, technology and policy experts predict we can expect in the next decade from the Internet and its effects on society.» Read More
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.
Cisco Systems reported a profit and revenue that beat Wall Street forecasts, but the company said it expects year-over-year sales to fall in the current quarter.
Time Warner Cable says it is laying off 1,250 people over the next few weeks in the face of slowing growth at the nation's second largest cable operator.
German memory-chip maker Qimonda declared bankruptcy Friday, just a month after receiving a rescue package of millions of euros (dollars) in loans.
While guidance from financials is generally downbeat again, there are a few outliers reporting good results outside of the banks.
IBM pleasantly surprised everyone and is up 4 percent after the bell on strong earnings, guidance.
Apple’s stock was hammered in after-hours trading on Thursday because, to be blunt, investors simply don’t believe Mr. Jobs' health issues are not serious.
We take a look at some of the newest advancements debuting at the Detroit Auto Show.
If there was one overarching theme from the Consumer Electronics Show here last week, it was that absolutely every device in our lives is becoming a computer connected to the Internet.
President-elect Barack Obama, who will take the oath of office next week, has repeatedly acknowledged a strong attachment to his Verizon BlackBerry 8830 World Edition smartphone, a.k.a the BarackBerry. But in an interview last week, Mr. Obama lamented that the Secret Service and his lawyers appeared to be winning the battle to deny him this electronic link to friends, family and news of the larger world.
Tech guru David Pogue takes an exclusive look at the new Palm Pre.
President-elect Barack Obama has repeatedly said how much his BlackBerry means to him. If he wasn't a public servent, it could also mean a lot of money for him, reports the New York Times.
Shares in India's Satyam Computer Services continue to freefall, dragging the 30-share Bombay Stock Exchange index sharply lower as executives struggle to reassure investors, employees and clients after its chairman resigned following an admission he cooked accounts and inflated profits.
CES will be something of a preview of what’s to come for the consumer electronics industry this year. Less will have to be more, as revenue and investment shrink while buyers and profits become scarce.
Apple Chief Executive Steve Jobs said a hormone imbalance is behind the weight loss that has prompted rumors about his health.
If you haven’t been able to tell by now, I like to write. Look no further than my three books for proof. I seek to raise awareness of important issues, always trying to strike themes that investors can act on. I do this from a macro perspective, from the top-down — the subject of my latest book, Investing from the Top Down. Here are my top 10 'Top-Down' investing themes for 2009.
For a decade, consumers mostly ignored electronic book devices, which were often hard to use and offered few popular items to read. But this year, in part because of the popularity of Amazon.com’s wireless Kindle device, the e-book has started to take hold, the New York Times reports.
Options traders Tuesday are betting on more upside in medical technology company Stryker. Following heavy volume yesterday, SYK continues to see activity at the January 40 calls...
Gadgets, like a sharp suit or fast car, send a message. These will help you send the right one.
Introducing Morning Squawk: CNBC's before the bell news roundup
Sign up to receive Morning Squawk in your inbox each weekday › Sample
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.