As Samsung unveiled its latest devices at MWC, trouble with its discontinued Note 7 came back to haunt it.
Samsung launched the Galaxy Book, a tablet with a keyboard that runs Windows, and the Tab S3, an Android flagship tablet on Sunday.
The Huawei P10 comes in two variants - the regular 5.1 inch P10, and the 5.5 inch P10 Plus.
The LG G6 has a 5.7 inch display with the screen taking up just over 80 percent of the front of the phone.
A new BlackBerry device that runs Google's Android mobile operating system and has a physical keyboard was launched on Saturday.
Asia markets traded lower after a mixed finish in the U.S. on the back of remarks made by U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin.
The Nokia 3310 is rumored to be making a comeback so CNBC conducted a poll of phones people wish would make a return.
Two senior Samsung Group executives have offered to resign to take responsibility for the conglomerate's involvement in a graft scandal.
South Koreans are calling for greater accountability among the country's largest family-owned conglomerates. CNBC's Chery Kang takes a closer look.
The downfall of Samsung vice chairman Lee Jae-Yong may inflict more damage on the conglomerate's reputation than its financial performance.
It was an intense weekend for Jay Y. Lee as a special prosecution team in South Korea grilled the de-facto leader of Samsung for over 20 hours.
Ashish Goyal of NN Investment Partners says South Koreans want firmer action and discipline when chaebols misbehave.
Troy Stangarone, senior director at the Korea Economic Institute, talks about how Jay Y. Lee's arrest will impact Samsung and chaebol reform in South Korea.
Tony Michell, MD at Korea Associates Business Consultancy, weighs in on the arrest of Samsung's Jay Y. Lee and its impact on the Korean markets.
48-year-old Samsung Group chief Jay Y. Lee, who has a net worth of $6.2 billion, was escorted by officials from a justice ministry van.
Asia markets traded broadly lower on Friday as Samsung shares were closely watched by investors after Jay Y. Lee's arrest.
Michael Na, Korea strategist at Nomura, says Jay Y. Lee's arrest will have minimal impact on Samsung Electronics' main B2B business.
Park Sangin, professor at Seoul National University, says the fate of Jay Y. Lee depends on public sentiment and political appetite for chaebol reform.
Jeong-Ho Roh, director of Korean legal studies at Columbia Law School, says similar to the Arab Spring, rule of law and a populist wave have taken center stage.
Daniel Yoo of Kiwoom Securities says product competitiveness is the key issue for the company to focus on.