Equity markets in Shanghai and Sydney underperformed the region on Wednesday.
The PC's fall from popularity helped drive a hard-hit Dell to take itself private, but the computer maker now sees signs its business is turning around.
Developers will be able to play with Microsoft's augmented reality headset within the next year, Satya Nadella tells the BBC.
Asian stocks stumbled on Monday, as falling energy prices and disappointing manufacturing data out of China ignited "risk-off" sentiment.
Vietnam is riding into another property boom, with construction starting in Ho Chi Minh City on two of the world's tallest skyscrapers.
An analyst Friday addressed the concern that Apple will lose its dominance of the tech industry like Nokia did a decade ago.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs and CNET Executive Editor Roger Cheng talk about why Samsung plans to cut the price of its Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge phones.
Asian equities mostly edged up on Friday, as investors took heart from less volatile share moves in the mainland.
Samsung's profits fall 8% year-over-year; will discount Galaxy S6 smartphones after disappointing sales.
Asian shares turned mixed late Thursday, as mainland equity markets fell sharply in the afternoon session.
Sony reported stronger-than-expected first-quarter profit, boosted by strong sales of smartphone camera sensors and PlayStation4 videogames.
BT, the British telecoms giant, announced better-than-expected net profit of £511 million ($797 million) for the first quarter on Thursday.
Nam Hyung Kim, partner at Arete Research, explains why it's time for investors to start focusing on Samsung Electronics' semiconductor division.
As brands try to connect with today's connected generation, they're turning to top digital video and social media influencers.
Chinese stocks rebounded on Wednesday, taking the lead in a broader recovery in Asian markets.
Lenovo-owned Motorola unveiled three new devices and OnePlus introduced its latest one.
Asian stocks edged up from session lows on Tuesday, taking their cues from the mainland.
Chinese stocks led the sell-off in Asia on Monday, as the fall in commodity prices, questionable growth in the mainland sapped risk appetite.
Events in the world's biggest economy will take center stage in Asia's financial markets this week, with the Federal Reserve's policy decision and second-quarter GDP on tap.
A sell-off unfolded in Asia's stock markets on Friday, hit by a triple whammy of U.S. losses, a continued slump in commodities and soft Chinese data.