China's equity markets stood out amid mixed trading in the region on Thursday, as investors bet on further economic stimulus from Beijing.» Read More
Equities in Shanghai and Tokyo were the star performers in Asia on Tuesday.
U.S. stocks closed higher, with the Dow and S&P setting records, as investors shook off concerns about Greek debt and a renewed rise in bond yields.
According to UBS Samsung's retention rate among mobile phone users is rising.
A U.S. appeals court on Monday said the iPhone maker's trade dress could not be protected.
A new trading week ushered in another mixed trading session for Asia, as investors' confidence wavered following more below-view data from China.
Stock markets in Shanghai were the biggest laggards on Friday, while the rest of Asia advanced on the back of an impressive U.S. lead.
A second bailout in three years will give Sharp some breathing space, but analysts warn the company may not be out of the woods just yet.
Entrepreneur Allan Shoemake claims to have created a smartphone case for the selfie generation that can make users flawless—in a snap.
Asian equities traded mixed on Thursday, with Sydney and Tokyo coming under pressure as their local currencies strengthened against the greenback.
Samsung is pushing into the "Internet of Things" market with new digital components.
Asian shares traded mixed on Tuesday, as investors weighed a raft of earnings and kept an eye on Australia's federal budget and Greece's debt crisis.
iPhones may be selling like hotcakes in China, but overall demand for smartphones in the world's biggest market is in fact slowing, according to IDC.
After being out of the spotlight for more than two years, Ron Johnson is back, working on what he describes is a whole new platform for commerce.
Asian equities sold off on Wednesday, as weak corporate results in Sydney and an unimpressive U.S. lead took a toll on trading sentiment.
Samsonite and Samsung are working on "smart luggage" that can keep track of itself.
TODAY national investigative correspondent Jeff Rossen tests out whether a Samsung Galaxy, a Blackberry and an iPhone 6 can survive falls from various heights.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports on smartphone wars.
Asian markets mostly fell on Wednesday as investors digested the raft of earnings due in the region and awaited the Federal Reserve's statement.
Manoj Menon, partner & MD at Frost & Sullivan, says Samsung's first-quarter results exemplify its successful diversification, but it will need to rework its strategy in the wearable space.
Nam Hyung Kim, managing director of Arete Research Asia, says first-quarter earnings for Samsung's mobile division staged a turnaround before the launch of the Galaxy S6.