Asian indices were broadly lower early Thursday, as a rout in energy stocks and a slew of disappointing corporate earnings weigh on regional markets.» Read More
In Japan, electronics producers are desperate to see iPhones disappearing from store shelves. The GP reports.
CNBC's Julia Wood breaks down Samsung's numbers and what it means for the tech giant's strategy.
Asian equities were mixed on Thursday on the back of positive Chinese manufacturing data and liquidity fears in the mainland.
LG Electronics reported its lowest quarterly profit for 2013 as its mobile business slipped due to the cost of marketing its latest smartphone.
HTC has halted at least one of its four main manufacturing lines, and is outsourcing production as a sales slump puts pressure on its cash flow.
First Apple, Starbucks and now Samsung. Chinese state media has criticized the South Korean firm for charging customers to fix smartphone defects. CNBC's Chery Kang reports.
Asian equities rose on Monday after the S&P 500 hit a record high last week and as bets on extended U.S. monetary stimulus lifted risk appetite.
Dave Rovelli says he's bullish on stocks, using the 100-day moving average as support.
Asian equity markets outside of China rose on Tuesday on news that a bipartisan U.S. budget deal could be announced soon.
Chinese stocks outperformed Asia on Monday as investors cheered a stronger-than-expected inflation report.
Asian stocks enjoyed a relief rally on Friday on optimism that U.S. lawmakers would soon reach a deal to avert a debt default.
Samsung's new curved smartphone in Korea is just the first step in flexible screen tech, while updated iPads and possibly a new MacBook are expected from Apple.
One of the biggest differences between Apple's iPhone and Android devices is that the latter offers more options when it comes to customizing the software.
Samsung launched a variant of the popular Galaxy Note with a curved display, moving closer to introducing wearable devices with flexible screens.
Asian stocks erased gains on Monday after the latest comments from U.S politicians showed no signs of progress to resolve the budget standoff.
BlackBerry is in talks with Cisco Systems, Google Inc and SAP about selling them all or parts of itself, several sources close to the matter said.
The first reviews for Samsung's smartwatch are not so pretty. CNBC's Dominic Chu has the details.
David Pogue,The New York Times, and Edward Baig, USA Today, explains why they were not impressed with Samsung's new smartwatch.
The critics may have panned Samsung's newest device, but will consumer feel differently? CNBC's Dominin Chu, has the story.
Ajay Sunder, senior director of telecoms, Asia-Pacific at Frost & Sullivan, discusses Samsung's latest results, in which numbers for the mobile business came in below expectations.