*CEO lauds 33 pct on-year growth in slowing China market. BEIJING, July 2- China's top smartphone maker Xiaomi Inc on Thursday reported semi-annual sales that for the first time were lower than the previous six months, jeopardising its full-year target and hinting at a slowdown in its mainstay domestic market. "Around 90 percent of Xiaomi's shipments are in China,...» Read More
Stocks added to modest gains amid light volume and weak economic news as the quarter end neared. Home Depot rose, while HP fell.
Some investors are wondering whether a huge influx of Wall Street money spells trouble for the tech industry again, the New York Times reports.
Stocks snapped a two-week losing streak to post gains after several days of quiet trading in which stocks steadily rose higher despite despite unrest in the Middle East and Libya, debt troubles in Europe, a continuing nuclear disaster in Japan and mixed economic news in the U.S. IBM and Chevron gained, while HP fell.
Stocks pared gains in the final hour of trading another session of quiet trading despite unrest in the Middle East and Libya, debt troubles in Europe, and mixed economic news in the U.S. Chevron and IBM gained, while HP fell.
Stocks closed higher Thursday as investors appeared to shrug off persistent global concerns and focus on strong earnings and growth prospects in the U.S. HP and Home Depot led Dow gainers, while BofA fell.
Stocks held strong gains in the final hours of trading Thursday as investors appeared to shrug off persistent global concerns and focus on growth prospects in the U.S. economy. HP and Home Depot rose, while Bank of America fell.
Just when you thought the job market was improving, here's a new worry: Robots may take your job.
The cellphone has been more than a cellphone for years, but soon it could take on an entirely new role — standing in for all of the credit and debit cards crammed into wallets. Instead of swiping a plastic card at the checkout counter, consumers would merely wave their phones, the New York Times reports.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Try these two sectors instead, the "Mad Money" host said.
The increases in mobile Internet traffic bodes well for satellite operators who can cover gaps in coverage. Iridium Communications is one worth keeping an eye on, says CEO Matt Desch, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Mobile phone dead zones could be a thing of the past, if a new company called LightSquared lives up to its claims.
It's been one year since President Obama signed the health care bill, and health care stocks have done pretty well. And a look at Research in Motion ahead of tomorrow's earnings announcement, with Colin Gillis, BGC Partners, CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders.
High consumer demand for broadband and mobile networks would offset any loss of margins for telecommunications equipment maker Ericsson caused, potentially, by AT&T's purchase of Deutsche Telekom T-Mobile USA, Ericsson’s CEO Hans Vestberg told CNBC Wednesday.
A look at how privately held wireless players are shaping up against the giants of the telecom world. Sanjiv Ahuja, LightSquared chairman/CEO, explains how his company is building a nationwide wholesale 4G network backed by investor Phil Falcone.
Apple’s difficulty in meeting demand for a product like the iPad 2 may get worse in the months to come, some analysts say, as critical components are delayed. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs has a look at how Apple's products have transformed everything from music to magazines.
Does that misunderstanding create a buying opportunity in this tech name? Cramer weighs in.
Dan Hesse, CEO of Sprint Nextel, explains why he thinks the proposed merger is concerning.
Should the merger with T-Mobile go through, AT&T exec Ralph de la Vega said the U.S. would still remain the most competitive market in the world.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at 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.