Asian equities were mixed on Thursday on the back of positive Chinese manufacturing data and liquidity fears in the mainland.» Read More
U.S. lawmakers are once again racing around the globe on privately financed tours—trips watchdog groups cite as evidence that congressional ethics reforms are unraveling.
Asian equity markets ended at session highs on Tuesday with Japan's benchmark index leading gains by 2.6 percent as the yen weakened on news of corporate tax cuts.
Japan's benchmark index reversed earlier losses on Tuesday to rally 1 percent as the yen weakened while the rest of Asian stocks were mixed in choppy trade.
Asian stocks closed mixed on Wednesday after HSBC's key survey of Chinese manufacturing activity fell to an eleven-month low in July, confirming signs of a further slowdown in the world's second-largest economy.
Samsung Electronics Co Ltd missed quarterly earnings forecasts on Friday as it reported a 47 percent rise in April-June operating profit.
"Fast Money" traders lay out the bull and bear cases for Whirlpool.
Sony cut its sales targets for digital cameras, smartphones, and tablets, but said there were "encouraging" signs of a revival in its electronics business.
Overtaking Apple as the world's leading maker of smartphones has stretched Samsung's in-house supply lines, and the South Korean firm is now courting some of its rival's main parts suppliers.
Suppliers and investors are struggling to gauge demand for the iPhone as Samsung continues to grab market share. Indications of reduced shipments now send shares in Apple into a tailspin.
CNBC's Adam Bakhtiar looks at LG Display in the daily 'Stock in 60' segment after shares rallied as much as 4% on expectations of rising sales as a result of Sharp's alliance with Samsung.
Forty eight hours from the sequester, and markets are calm.
LG Electronics fell short of consensus forecasts in quarterly earnings on Wednesday, with profits in its TV division tumbling to around one tenth of year-earlier levels as the world's No.2 TV maker bumped up promotional spending in the year-end holiday season.
Call it phablet, phonelet, tweener or super smartphone, but the clunky mobile phone - closer in size to a tablet than the smartphone of a couple of years back - is here to stay.
Apple's TV innovation will be in software, not hardware, said Porter Bibb of Media Tech Capital Partners.
Major tech companies will be fighting for the spotlight in coming days as they gear up to roll out their latest products before this holiday season.
LG electronics shares jump on hopes the smartphone maker will benefit from disappointment over Apple's newly launched iPhone 4S.
Mark Newman, Global Semiconductor Memory & Consumer Electronics Analyst, Sanford C. Bernstein believes that the roll-out of low-end smartphones will weigh on overall gross margins for manufacturers.