SAN FRANCISCO, May 17- Strong debuts in the initial public offerings of two business software companies on Friday underscored a pattern in the market: While consumer companies like Facebook Inc get the buzz, enterprise companies are racking up most of the market gains.» Read More
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports Apple's CEO sees "incredible opportunities" in emerging markets. And, Matthew Roberts, OpenTable CEO, weighs in on where he sees the future of mobile technology.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports Apple's Tim Cook is still optimistic about growing the smartphone market. And Eric Migicovsky, Pebble CEO & co-founder, explains why he thinks more consumers are interested in wearable tech devices.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports Apple has considered large acquisitions in the past; and Timothy Lesko, Granite Investment Advisors, explains why he does not want the tech giant to use its cash for large acquisitions, but would rather see it spent on dividends or buybacks.
Chris Morton, Lyst¿s CEO, explains how his company allows customers to add the looks they like to their shopping "Lysts," making it easier to shop online. The company makes money by taking a commission on every sale it generates.
"Apple really envisions something that can be used as another way to interact with your phone or your iPad," said Jessica Lessin,The Wall Street Journal, discussing a report that Apple is experimenting with new gadget.
Discussing the morning's top tech buzz ; including whether Apple has several new devices in development, and whether the products is still considered "cool," with Jonathan Geller, The Boy Genius Report founder.
The migration from the computer screen to a mobile device is turning everything "on its head," Former Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC.
Carol Bartz, former Yahoo! president & CEO, shares her thoughts on how to monetize mobile.
Carol Bartz, former Yahoo! president & CEO, shares her thoughts on the future of tech innovation.
Shawn Carolan, Menlo Ventures managing director, discusses the latest innovations from Silicon Valley, and the changing smartphone model.
Shawn Carolan, Menlo Ventures managing director, discusses investing in the secondary tech market, and investing in the next big thing.
With the PC industry in decline, Logitech's new CEO says the maker of computer peripherals faces a "do or die" situation.
Software makers Microsoft and Symantec said they disrupted a global cyber crime operation by shutting down servers that controlled hundreds of thousands of PCs.
Onefinestay co-founder Evan Frank makes a pitch for his company to Kay Koplovitz, USA Network founder and CNBC's John Carney.
U.S. tech writers have given Microsoft new Surface tablet-laptop hybrid largely negative reviews.
*Parties paying $13.65/ share in cash. *Microsoft putting up $2 billion loan. SAN FRANCISCO/ NEW YORK, Feb 5- Michael Dell will take Dell Inc private for $24.4 billion in the biggest leveraged buyout since the financial crisis, a deal that allows the billionaire chief executive to attempt a revival of his struggling computer company without Wall Street scrutiny.
Several BlackBerry watchers are honing in on a potential problem -- the absence of several big apps may spell trouble for the company's new smartphone.
Is it easier to work your way out of a PC hole if you are not public? Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal; and Dan Primack, Fortune Magazine, discuss Dell's plan to go private, and what investors are likely to expect.
Three book publishers are launching Bookish, billed as "a one-stop, comprehensive online destination designed to connect readers with books and authors."
A U.S. appeals court rejected Apple's request to fast-track its bid for a sales ban on several Samsung Electronics phones.