Investors who missed out on Apple’s turnaround should eye Japan and Korea’s low-valued, “cash-hoarding” companies, say analysts at Citi.» Read More
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's top business headlines, including this morning's ADP employment numbers; the effectiveness of Japanese Prime Minister Abe's "third arrow" economic plan, and a patent infringement setback for Apple.
U.S. stock futures point to a lower open, after the Nikkei tumbled nearly 4 percent when Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's third "Abenomics" arrow failed to impress investors.
"I don't think it's that big," said Jonathan Geller, Boy Genius Report, discussing Samsung winning the latest round in its long-running patent battle with Apple.
In another volatile afternoon session, the Nikkei tumbled 3.8 percent to a new two-month low on Wednesday while the yen inched higher after Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's third "Abenomics" arrow failed to impress investors.
In an ongoing battle between the world's two leading tech giants, Samsung won a round against Apple when a U.S. trade agency ruled that the Silicon Valley bigwig had infringed on a patent owned by the Korean company.
Apple is "disappointed" with U.S. trade panel's ruling it infringed a Samsung patent.
With an advantage in chips in the stagnant PC market, Intel is looking to gain a bigger footing in the mobile and tablet market, as Samsung commits to using Intel processors in an Android tablet.
Adam Leach, practice leader of devices and platforms at Ovum, discusses Motorola and Samsung, as well as why the lack of innovations from Apple is affecting its share price.
Samsung Electronics has chosen an Intel processor to power a new version of one of its top-tier Android tablets, in a major victory for the U.S. chipmaker.
Samsung unveils a stripped down version of its flagship Galaxy S4 smartphone, aiming to grab a bigger share in the midtier segment as growth in the high-end market slows.
Motorola plans to launch a new, made-in-the-U.S. smartphone, CEO Dennis Woodside said on Wednesday, confirming speculation the cellphone maker intends to make a comeback.
Japan's benchmark index skidded below the 14,000 mark to a one-month low on Thursday, weighed down by a strengthening yen and volatile Japanese government bond yields (JGBs). The session brought the benchmark's total losses to 14 percent since last Thursday's plunge.
Neale Anderson, Telecom & Media Analyst, Asia-Pacific at HSBC tells us why Asian telco companies are attractive investments.
Microsoft's shareholders could be gearing up to flex some muscle, Normura's Richard Sherlund says.
It's not just controlling your computer. You can track your marathon training or even just stopping you from slouching Click ahead to see some new wearable gadgets you may be slipping on before you walk out the front door.
Samsung announced a product event to be held in London next month. Sascha Segan, PCMAG lead mobile analyst, discusses whether a smaller version of its galaxy smartphone is on its way to consumers.
The problem for Korea had seemed obvious: the won has climbed by a third against the Japanese currency, in theory allowing Japanese companies to undercut Korean competitors and carry home more yen.
Duracell is making a push in wireless charging, working with partners to try and do for public gadget power what Intel did for public WiFi.
Sony cut its sales targets for digital cameras, smartphones, and tablets, but said there were "encouraging" signs of a revival in its electronics business.
Sony shareholders will be able to gauge CEO Kazuo Hirai's response to activist investor Dan Loeb's proposal to break up the company when he gives an update on his revival strategy at a press briefing on Wednesday.