Qualcomm beats expectations, slowdown in sales of high-end phones hits Samsung and what to expect from Amazon and Microsoft. CNBC's Jon Fortt reports.» Read More
Asian stocks were mixed amid choppy trade on the first trading day of the week, as a raft of sluggish manufacturing surveys released across Europe and Asia over the past week curbed risk appetites.
China's Xiaomi rung in the New Year with a triple-digit percent revenue increase, but investors shouldn't pop champagne corks yet, analysts say.
The focus at the International Consumer Electronics Show this year will be on improving ideas already in the marketplace.
Forget smartwatches and the Google Glass -- 2015 may be the year of the ear for wearable technology.
Asian markets mostly advanced on a data-light Monday, but Japan's benchmark index erased earlier gains and turned negative on news of a possible Ebola case in Tokyo.
Prosecutors raided LG Electronics' headquarters amid a probe of whether LG damaged rival Samsung Electronics' washing machines at German retail stores, LG said.
Samsung Electronics is planning a new product launch next year based on its own operating system as it tries to free itself from Android.
On the last trading session before Christmas, Asian indices largely rose, with the exception of China, as a strong U.S. growth report card revived risk sentiment.
Sales of Huawei's low-price Honor smartphones climbed to 20 million from one million in just one year after it copied Xiaomi's online-only strategy.
Samsung Electronics is gearing up to release a low-cost Tizen-powered smartphone in the $100 price range, according to local media reports.
CNBC looks at the best and worst features of the Samsung Gear S smartwatch.
BlackBerry reported revenue that fell short of analysts' expectations, but managed to post a small adjusted profit and positive cash flow.
T-Mobile's plan to allow customers to roll over unused data attacks an infuriating aspect of wireless plans, CEO John Legere said.
This Chinese phone-maker is quickly becoming a dominant player in the smartphone war.
Asian stocks pulled back sharply on Monday, as investors fretted about the relentless slide in energy prices and declining manufacturing sentiment in Japan. Also in focus was a hostage incident in Sydney.
Wal-Mart has cut the price of the iPhone 6 or 6 Plus to $129 and $229, respectively. That's $70 off the price on Apple.com. But there's a catch, of course.
Asian indices were mostly lower on Wednesday as sluggish economic data from China spooked markets that were already under strain from political uncertainty in Greece and a rout in oil prices.
More photos are being taken than ever before, but not with traditional cameras.
CNBC's Phil Han on who is winning the smartphone battle when it comes to sales.
Three deputies to the head of Samsung Electronics mobile division are leaving as the world's largest smartphone maker faces a rapid decline in profit.