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
"I'm very confident that we will do the Muhammad Ali thing in round 8…Wednesday is round 8," RIM's CEO said at a debate in Davos. Ali won a fight with a knockout in the eighth round.
Apple reeled to its lowest levels in a year on Friday, suffering the added misfortune of losing its mantle as "world's most valuable company" to Exxon Mobil.
Apple and Samsung remain the talk of the tech world as the titans battle for mobile supremacy. TheStreet.com reports.
Asian shares ended mixed on Friday, dragged lower by a drop in regional technology stocks, although gains in Australia and Japan contained overall losses for equities.
Bryan Ma, Associate Vice President at IDC Asia Pacific, compares the future challenges of Apple and Samsung in the crowded smartphone space.
Edward Snyder, MD & Founder, Charter Equity Research says that earning reports show signs of a slowdown in the economy, and that could see tech stocks pull back.
Samsung reported a record quarterly profit of $8.3 billion and kept its 2013 investment plans at the previous year's level, defying expectations.
Apple's third straight disappointing quarter signals an urgent need for the global technology leader to drum up new revenue - and China may provide the answer.
After Apple reported sour earnings results, Seabreeze Partners founder Douglas Kass suggested the stock might be "dead money."
Michael McCarthy, Chief Market Strategist at CMC Markets. China's leaders are taking steps to ensure stabilizing growth. Contraction in Europe unlikely to dampen global growth, with the IMF forecast of 3-3.5% growth in 2013.
Asian shares retreated from multi-month highs on Wednesday amid caution as the earnings season gathers pace, with Tokyo stocks falling to three-week closing lows.
Widely followed Douglas Kass of Seabreeze Partners details facing the technology company.
Asian shares end mixed on Tuesday amid optimism over the global growth outlook. But bold easing measures from the Bank of Japan failed to lift Tokyo equities and the yen rebounded from a brief sell-off as investors digested the central bank's actions.
One Apple shareholder says the sell-off is "painful," but hopes next week might bring some relief.
Brian White, Managing Director & Senior Analyst for IT Hardware, Networking & Tech Supply Chain, Topeka Capital Markets explains why he has a $1,111 price target on Apple's stock.
A new trend has begun to sweep the digital world, bearing witness to tablets shrinking at the same time that smartphones are getting bigger.
Japan's drive to weaken the yen poses a threat to big South Korean exporters such as Hyundai Motor, but the new government in Seoul may not want to do too much about it - a firming won could actually make the economy stronger.
Yu-dee Chang, Principal and Chief Trader, ACE Investment Strategists says Apple is forbidden fruit and that it is losing its edge in innovation.
Citigroup analyst Glen Yeung says that the Apple stock might be exhibiting signs of being range-bound.
Apple has cut orders for LCD screens and other parts for the iPhone 5 this quarter due to weak demand, the Nikkei reported.