Asian shares were mixed on Friday in quiet trade with many regional markets shut for the Easter holidays, except for Japan, China and South Korea.» Read More
With the iPhone, Apple transformed the mobile experience, but now the question is: Can it invent the next game changer.
Apple is still struggling in its competition with Google and Samsung, but a launch of new products may help the company get back on track, said an analyst.
Japanese blue-chip firms, from electronics giants to brewers, are selling prime real estate to shore up battered balance sheets, stoking a resurgent property market.
The judge who threw the book at Apple in a patent case with Samsung is now working to defend the Korean company in another legal spat.
Forty eight hours from the sequester, and markets are calm.
Sales of Sony's Xperia Z high-end smartphone have got off to a good start since its launch in several leading European markets on Monday, said the head of Xperia marketing.
The demand for smart phones and connectivity from everyday products will continue to grow, especially this year, said Qualcomm CEO Paul Jacobs.
A modern BlackBerry with a physical keyboard might not arrive in the U.S. until May or June, a month or two behind other parts of the world, the CEO of the smartphone maker suggested in an interview.
Openness. Choice. Balance. These are the early buzzwords at Mobile World Congress, the industry's massive annual confab.
Samsung said it will launch its new Galaxy S smartphone on March 14 in New York, taking its fight for market supremacy to Apple doorstep.
South Korea's new president faces not only a hostile North Korea that seeks nuclear weapons but now new pressure on its exporters and growth prospects from neighboring Japan's yen devaluation.
With buzz surrounding new hardware initiatives and a surging stock, Google appears to be trying to muscle its way onto turf traditionally dominated by Apple.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO & editor-in-chief, weighs in on the "new way to wage war" and what the United States should do to protect itself from hackers.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO & editor-in-chief, weighs in on Einhorn's case against Apple, the FBI's investigation of potential insider trading in Heinz, and Dell going private.
Vlad Martynov, CEO of Yota Devices, tells CNBC why their latest offering will change the way users interact with smartphones.
Charles Vogt, Genband CEO, discusses his company's alliance with Samsung Mobile and its plans to "disrupt" the business landscape.
Robert Levitt, Founder & CEO, Levitt Capital Management says stocks like Apple have lost their safety premiums. He says dividend-paying stocks are coming off due to a growing risk environment.
Apple CEO Tim Cook did not address the numerous questions weighing on the minds of investors – and apparently company's stock price - at the Goldman Sachs Technology and Internet conference in California.
Asian designers have already paved their way through the New York fashion scene – names like Phillip Lim, Alexander Wang and Jason Wu have now become household names. But celebrities are already eyeing some of Korea's rising stars; Lie Sang Bong's clients include Beyonce, Lady Gaga and Rihanna. Choi Bo Ko has Whoopi Goldberg as one of his clients.
The South Korean manufacturer's Galaxy S III smartphone is the first device to run neck and neck with Apple's iPhone in sales. The NYT Reports.