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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.
I guess what I'm trying to say is that when you look at growth prospects and solid financial performers; tech ought to be the new destination when investors are looking to fly to some quality locale.
In the midst of the global turmoil that sent the Dow down nearly 1,000 points at one point, and the Nasdaq off nearly 200 points, there was some good news for Apple.
News "flash," and I use the term "flash" very, very loosely: When I first heard about Cupidtino, the first thing I did was look at a calendar. Was it April Fools again? But no, all signs (astrologic and otherwise) point to Cupidtino, a new dating website that seeks to match Mac lovers with one another, is real.
Apple built a name for itself railing against Big Brother....Flash forward 30 years and near death experiences by both the company and the CEO who co-founded it have spawned a competitive urgency that has at once transformed Apple into one of business history's all-time success stories, and maybe into the corporate monolith it originally tried to displace.
To provide the best protection for your organization, your IT team members need to change the way they think about network security monitoring.
As Hollywood shrinks its films and television shows for the small screens of cellphones, its assumptions about mobile viewing are being upended by surprisingly patient consumers. The NYT reports.
Apple is en fuego. But if you had to choose, which would you rather own — Apple stock or Apple products?
The war of words between Adobe and Apple took on new urgency with what appears to be a dire turn for the Flash maker, thanks to an open letter posted by Steve Jobs himself earlier this morning.
Several companies have developed small credit card scanners that plug into a cellphone and for a small fee enable any individual or small business to turn a phone into a credit card processing terminal. The NYT explains.
The statistics on distracted driving are pretty scary. Just making cellphone calls increases your chances of crashing by four times; sending text messages increases the risk 23 times. We know this, we get this, but we keep doing it.
But that’s no reason to sell stocks, he says. Here’s how you survive the debt tsunami crossing the Atlantic.
Not this year, Cramer says. Plus, get calls on retail, oil and more.
Oracle has adopted another stock sale plan for CEO Larry Ellison, which allows him to sell up to 50 million shares over approximately ten months, putting another $1.325 billion in Ellison's pocket based on Oracle's current stock price.
Just as Israel is lifting the ban on iPads, one Californian has learned there is a limit to how many you can buy. In one lifetime.
Once again, Apple hasn't invented something. But because Apple has "re-invented" the tablet as we know it, the company has launched a revolution. Again. There will be tablets hence, and there certainly have been tablets past, but not until iPad has the marketplace truly seen the potential and possibilities of this platform and this technology.
Xerox posted higher-than-expected first-quarter operating profit, based on increasing orders for its document management and printing services from small businesses and emerging markets. Ben Reitzes, IT hardware analyst at Barclays Capital, offered CNBC his take on the stock.
Cramer interviews Hewlett-Packard Chief Marketing Officer Michael Mendenhall to find out how it can be.
The stock has been a winner for investors, but will this merger end the run?
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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.