Asian stocks traded mixed on Tuesday, amid tensions between Greece and its euro zone creditors, and more weak Chinese data.
As economic growth continues to disappoint, attention is shifting to the other side of the global balance sheet – corporations' large cash piles. The Financial Times reports.
Amid mobile sales slump, Samsung's components businesses are under pressure to secure external customers for chips and display panels.
Huawei is the next Chinese tech powerhouse hoping its products soon find their way into the American psyche by way of smartphones.
Apple's increasing market share of the smartphone market has been well-publicized. But its profitability now has some perspective.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Monday, as a weak trade report from China over the weekend, along with a selloff in U.S. shares, depressed sentiment.
The SEC is investigating a spike in trading in BlackBerry options before Reuters reported that Samsung was in talks to buy the smartphone maker.
Asian equities were mixed on Friday ahead of the closely-watched U.S. jobs report while apprehension about Greece also weighed on sentiment.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Tuesday, as a rebound in crude oil prices brought mixed blessings, while speculation that the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) will cut rates today continued to buoy Australian equities.
Building suspense in the lead up to its bi-annual launch event, Samsung circulated a teaser invite, hinting at a new, curved screen smartphone.
Pebble said it has sold over than 1 million smartwatches, a sign that price cuts and new features have boosted consumer demand.
Asian indices were broadly lower early Thursday, as a rout in energy stocks and a slew of disappointing corporate earnings weigh on regional markets.
Francisco Jeronimo, research director for European mobile devices at IDC, says the fact that Samsung is not in control of the Android operating system makes it harder for it to differentiate its product.
The key takeaway from Samsung's latest earnings report is the need for something "radical" to turn around its fortunes, say analysts.
Samsung reported its first annual earnings decline in three years, as strong chip earnings failed to make up for weakness in the smartphone business.
Asian stocks outside of Shanghai erased losses to end higher on Wednesday, but the mood was cautious ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy decision.
Recommending the Apple stock to investors; Anil Doradla, analyst at William Blair, says a a number of factors helped Apple's earnings, including its new products in China.
Demand for Apple's iPhones propelled a 70 percent on-year rise in revenue in China, and analysts are expecting more in the first quarter of 2015.
Apple can continue to grow in China despite market dominance by Android and other cellphone makers, one analyst said.
Jon Steinberg, North America CEO, Daily Mail, discusses Chinese phone company Xiaomi and the issues it's presenting for Samsung.