Jan 27- Western Digital Corp, the world's No. 1 hard-disk drive maker, reported second-quarter results slightly ahead of Wall Street expectations on strong demand for its solid-state drives from enterprise customers. "Every enterprise drive sold contributes the equivalent of what 4-6 desktop drives sold... enterprise drive shipments were up, average selling...» Read More
The turnaround of personal computers and the rapid growth of mobile devices have been one of the main drivers for Intel’s continued strong earnings, CFO Stacy Smith told CNBC Tuesday.
For anyone who has ever lost a cellphone, remember this: it could be worse. You could be the person who left his phone in a bar in California. And it wasn’t just any phone; it was a supersecret version of the next iPhone.
Take advantage of the declines in these stocks, Cramer says. Friday’s “scandal” won’t keep them down for long.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on retail, health care and more.
With Apple having sold 50 million iPhones, it was perhaps inevitable that a cottage industry of iPhone repair shops would spring up. The NYT explains.
It’s time for this tech bellwether to get some of it’s mojo back, Cramer says.
Cramer explains why stocks can still move higher and the US in particular right now is "more investable than most" other countries.
A day ahead of Google's earnings, there was this bizarre development from its Chinese rival: Baidu is now trading at over 100 times this year's earnings.
Investors will be watching earnings from tech bellwether Google spacer to see how technology spending is rebounding. And many will make note of the noise surrounding the recent drama in China and how this will affect current and future earnings as Google stands up to Chinese censorship.
As Intel prepares to release earnings tonight after the close, investors are clearly expecting good news. And for good reason.
Plus, get calls on tech, aerospace and more.
Plus, get calls on health care, tech and more.
Hewlett-Packard scientists on Thursday are to report advances in the design of a new class of diminutive switches capable of replacing transistors as computer chips shrink closer to the atomic scale.
Nearly 150 years after American railroad companies imported thousands of Chinese laborers to build rail lines across the West, China is poised once again to play a role in American rail construction. But this time it would be an entirely different role: supplying the technology and engineers to build high-speed rail lines.
Faced with withering criticism for its spotty iPhone service, AT&T blames in part a shortage of cellphone towers near homes and businesses. But it has a solution: put a miniature cell tower in your living room.
That depends on why you own the stock in the first place, Cramer says.
It came, it saw, it conquered. Kinda. Apple says it sold more than 300,000 iPads on Saturday (including pre-orders), a million apps were downloaded, along with 250,000 books.
After getting their hands on an Apple iPad on Saturday morning, Igor Pusenjak and his brother Marko rushed back to Igor’s apartment in the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan, weaving around languid dogs and seafood deliverymen.
Cramer explains why businesses of all kinds live and die by it.
Google, fresh off a dispute with China over censorship and intrusion from hackers, says it has identified cyber-attacks aimed at silencing critics of a controversial, Chinese-backed bauxite mining project in Vietnam.
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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.
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.
Uber's current dispute with the State of South Carolina is not "as big as it may sound," according to a state official.