Asian stock markets outside Shanghai stumbled on Wednesday, hurt by lackluster earnings on Wall Street and the fall in commodity prices.
In 2015's second quarter, the number of advertisers investing in video ads on YouTube rocketed by 40% compared to the year before, according to Google.
Asian shares traded mixed on the first trading day of the week due to weak global cues and as commodity prices took another tumble.
Richard Harris, chief executive at Port Shelter Investment Management, says the mighty chaebols will likely continue to play a central role in the South Korean economy.
Samsung C&T shareholders approved a $7.7 billion all-stock takeover offer from Samsung's de facto holding company Cheil Industries on Friday.
Ji-Soo Lee, senior consultant at the Center For Good Corporate Governance, outlines his expectations for a shareholder vote on a merger of two Samsung companies on Friday.
If the merger of Cheil and Samsung C&T fails, Samsung Electronics will become a vulnerable target of activist funds, says Michael Na, Korea strategist at Nomura.
There's a fight brewing in South Korea, reports CNBC's David Faber, with the latest details on the battle between Elliott Management CEO Paul Singer and Samsung.
Movie theater audiences are engaging with ads in the form of video games, according to a software company.
Asian shares ended mixed on Tuesday as volatility returned to mainland markets and oil plunged following long-awaited deals in Greece and Iran.
Apple made nearly 92 percent of all smartphone profits last quarter, according to estimates from Canaccord Genuity.
Samsung is moving up the launch of its Galaxy Note smartphone to distance itself from Apple, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Samsung moves up the release date for its next smartphones to beat Apple.
Asian stock markets ended Friday on a positive note as fears surrounding China and Greece eased.
Brian Blair, managing director at Rosenblatt Securities, says Apple is one of the highest-quality names in the U.S. technology space, adding that he has a price target of $140 for the stock.
Asian shares largely staged a turnaround late Thursday, as Chinese markets regained their footing on the back of fresh regulatory support.
Samsung indicates weaker-than-expected Q2 earnings.
Mainland shares led losses in a mixed trading session in Asia on Tuesday.
Brad Gastwirth, CEO of ABR Investment Strategy, outlines his concerns about Samsung's smartphone business.
Bob O'Donnell, founder & chief analyst at Technalysis Research, attributes the weaker-than-expected sales to factors such as a slowdown in the smartphone market.