Today's Tech Yeah!, from SXSW, looks at consumer companies and privacy concerns, with Liz Gaines, Re/code.» Read More
When it comes to earnings, Herb Greenberg says Hewlett Packard is playing an accounting game that investors need to know about.
Steve Jobs took the stage at the All Things Digital conference in Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif., and said Apple's $237 billion market cap, $11 billion bigger than rival Microsoft's, is "surreal," but also "that it doesn't matter very much."
There are tons of stocks you should have sold into Thursday’s rally. This isn’t one of them.
It’s all about the app phones these days, isn’t it? All the innovation. All the big debuts. All the rumors, gossip, excitement. NYT's David Pogue explains.
Apple, the maker of iPods, iPhones and iPads, overtook Microsoft, the computer software giant, on Wednesday to become the world’s most valuable technology company. The NYT reports.
The partnership announced Monday between Yahoo and Nokia will give Yahoo greater access to those “new to the net” and the vast pool of cell phone users in emerging world, Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC Monday.
Google TV aims to eliminate the line between your computer and your television. It's designed to allow you to surf a range of websites and access online video from your couch.
The computer maker reported an adjusted profit that was higher than a year ago and topped analysts' expectations, but shares of the company fell as it warned of volatile global currencies and component shortages.
The tech sector is once again in the limelight after being shoved to the corner in the aftermath of the dotcom bust in 2000.
In an interview with CNBC just after the numbers were released, CEO Mark Hurd didn't seem so concerned with Europe's weakness, and in fact the company reported an 11 percent increase in its European/Middle East/Africa business during the second quarter.
I remember years ago a special event at the home of David Packard here in Silicon Valley. He was joined by colleague Bill Hewlett and the two together were unveiling Packard's book entitled "The HP Way."
In a stunning twist to the ongoing drama surrounding the Apple iPhone prototype, the San Mateo County Court unsealed the wrong documents earlier today connected to this case.
Apple the company, and not an individual employee, initiated the investigation into a missing iPhone prototype that found its way onto the Internet, according to the search warrant unsealed in this case earlier this morning.
If you want to know the true extent of Adobe's underdog status in its ongoing war of words with Apple over Flash, consider today's strange "love letter" appearing in national and regional dailies all over the country.
Find out what that means for at least one sector in particular. Plus, get Cramer's pin-action plays on Boeing.
Yeah, you read that headline right: IBM is offering up a 5-year earnings plan, and for a company in tech — really any company — to offer such visibility is substantial, and intriguing. Oh, and the 5-year plan has IBM reporting $20 a share in operating earnings by 2015.
Shares of Intel rose after CEO Paul Otellini said Tuesday that the company anticipates a double digit percentage rise in revenue and net income over the next few years.
Apple-watchers, especially analysts and investors, are keen to see the innovative tech titan’s deep bench of talented executives come to the fore, even while they support its legendary founder, Steve Jobs.
As Apple continues its foray into the mobile computing market with the introduction of the iPad, it has an even greater opportunity to redefine computing.
How much do you know about one of the most profitable technological titans in the world? Take our Apple quiz and find out.
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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.