Haruko Obokata said in a statement Friday that she was leaving the Riken Center for Developmental Biology after the lab concluded the stem cells she said she had created probably never existed. But questions about the validity of the research prompted Riken scientists, including Obokata, to retract two scientific papers. The allegations of research...» Read More
Sen. Carl Levin, (D-MI), swears in Apple's CEO before a Senate committee hearing on tax reform. Cook defends his company's stand on tax repatriation, adding Apple complies with the letter and spirit of the tax law and does not use "tax gimmicks."
The website of British newspaper the Financial Times was hacked on Friday, apparently by the "Syrian Electronic Army", a group of hackers.
Jon Prideaux, Boku's chief business officer, explains how his company simplifies shopping by allowing customers to purchase items without bringing along their wallets.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at how small companies like Kymeta, Twilio, WhatsApp, and LiveU, are putting pressure on established telecom giants.
Bill Werde, Billboard Magazine editorial director, discusses how technology is changing the business of music.
The idea of a total government monitoring is probably still the stuff of fiction, but that doesn't mean your boss doesn't have a pretty good idea of your workday habits.
Google's YouTube could be a $20 billion business within seven years, according to a research note from Morgan Stanley.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on companies that are looking to increase efficiency and implement simplicity in medical care. And Grant Verstandig, founder and CEO of Audax Health, discusses how his startup encourages consumers to make healthier lifestyle choices.
Samsung has become the "undisputed king" of the Android smartphone industry, creating more profit from the software than Google, according to new research.
It was the best of times it was the worst of times. But this isn’t a tale about Paris and London, it’s about technology.
Somebody is paying a lot of money for a coffee date with Apple's CEO Tim Cook.
David Trainer, New Constructs CEO defends his call of $240 a share for the big tech company.
Sascha Segan, PCMag.com, provides a preview of a parade of new products and services the tech giant is expected to show today at the company's annual software developers conference.
The financial services sector is disrupting the status quo, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. And, Andrew Rachleff, Wealthfront president & CEO, explains how his company can offer clients the same services as big banks but at a lower cost.
Kevin Landis, FirstHand Funds, takes a look at what's in the pipeline for Apple and Facebook; and the next big innovations in tech.
Alyson Shontell, Business Insider, explains why she is so bullish on Apple's management; and Leena Rao, TechCrunch, discusses the market's lack of confidence in the stock.
Apple's stock took a dive on Tuesday as the rest of the market soared.
Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford Bernstein analyst; and Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal, discuss what the tech giant needs to do to strengthen its ecosystem.
BlackBerry unveiled a new mid-tier smartphone device with a physical keyboard and said its make-or-break new devices had put the company back on "solid ground."
Open-source technology and low-cost tools are bringing product development out of the confines of factories, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. And, Ben Kaufman, Quirky CEO & founder, explains how his company's innovative initiatives are changing the way things are made.