Wee Teck Loo, Head of Consumer Electronics at Euromonitor International, explains why South Korean firms like Samsung are ahead of their Japanese rivals.» Read More
Asian stocks pulled back from last week's highs on Monday following a tepid U.S. jobs report but positive Chinese economic data over the weekend capped larger losses.
The U.S. economy may have stopped sneezing, but Asia's exports are still laid with a nasty cold. Growth in exports from East Asia's biggest exporters slowed in the second quarter.
Motorola's Moto X is all about the tech giant redefining over the "true Android experience," and hopefully, making some money too, experts say.
We here at NetNet have no idea what this month's NFP number will be. We do know, however, exactly how many items there are in the Morning Six-Pack.
Asian stocks rallied on Friday, extending the previous day's strong gains as investors cheered robust global economic data and a commitment to easy monetary policy from global central banks.
Google is facing both long odds and a lot of questions about what its intentions in the smartphone market really are with its Moto X phone.
Taiwanese smartphone maker HTC is the "biggest victim" of the intensifying battle in the premium handset space, and there could be little scope for it to stage a turnaround.
Japan's benchmark index tumbled to its lowest level in nearly three weeks on Friday as the yen rose against the greenback while the rest of Asia traded mixed as attention turned to the region's corporate earnings results.
Samsung, hit by waning demand in its key mobile division, needs to double up efforts in the world's fastest-growing markets for smartphones, or it risks shrinking its business further.
Markellos Diorinos, head of engagement management at Upstream, discusses why Samsung is growing in all but their mobile division.
Samsung may have reported record profits in the second quarter, but its smartphone division raises concerns. Kirk Yang, Head of Asia Tech Hardware Research at Barclays discusses the outlook for smartphones.
Brian White, Topeka Capital Markets, and Peter Goodman, The Huffington Post, discuss whether Apple can come up with something that will again set the tech world on its ear.
Scott Stein, CNET.com, and Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal, discuss Google's future after last night's earnings miss.
Manufacturers of high-end smartphones may be forced to lower prices in the coming months, as the market nears saturation and users slow the pace of changing phones, say analysts.
Users of check-in app Foursquare may be slightly annoyed to hear that the app, largely ad-free, has been augmented with a new, more visible type of ad in the latest update.
Samsungs and Google are gaining on Apple in the areas of design and innovation, but experts say that Apple still has an edge and that its next game-changing product is coming.
Production of Apple's next generation iPhone, dubbed the iPhone 5S, will begin this month and will be available this fall, Jefferies analyst Peter Misek says.
Ford, Amazon, Subway, the History Channel, Lowe's and V8 are the "buzziest" brands in the United States, according to the latest bi-annual list from YouGov's BrandIndex.
Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt is all fired up about Motorola's launch of the Moto X smartphone. At Sun Valley, he talks with CNBC about its launch, immigration reform and the NSA.
Chinese cellphone chip designer Spreadtrum Communications will be acquired by a unit of government-owned Tsinghua Holdings for a raised offer price of about $1.78 billion.