IBM's activities in China have become sensitive amid Chinese demands of technology for market access, reports The New York Times.» Read More
"Apple ... is really going to gain market share," Durbin Capital portfolio manager Steve Kernkraut says.
Asian stocks closed out Tuesday mixed in choppy trade as investors focused on central bank statements and awaited key U.S. economic data.
Chinese President Xi Jinping was almost effusive as he welcomed an all-star group of global capitalists in Beijing two weeks ago. The FT reports.
BlackBerry on Monday moved to oust CEO Thorsten Heins and jettisoned a buyout by Fairfax Financial in one fell swoop.
Keeping its rivals guessing helped Samsung build a lead in the smartphone industry, now selling its handsets worldwide. The NYT reports.
Asian equity markets were mixed on the first day of the month but signs of a continuing economic recovery in China helped lift sentiment.
While many analysts are bullish on Apple's latest offerings, the cold hard facts reveal the iPad king is losing market share in the tablet space.
Who's winning the tablet wars? CNBC's Julia Wood reports that Apple's tablet market share has taken a beating in the third-waurter
Asian stocks tracked their U.S. peers lower on Thursday following a slightly less dovish than expected tone from the Federal Reserve.
President Barack Obama has been bumped off the top spot of Forbes' ranking of the world's most powerful people.
Famed investors like Carl Icahn and Bill Miller consider Apple a "no-brainer." Toni Sacconaghi, Bernstein Research senior analyst, explains why Apple did not have a great quarter.
SK Hynix posted a record quarterly profit as a rally in computer memory chip prices helped cushion reduced output following a fire at its China plant.
Van Baker, Gartner research director, discusses Samsung products versus Apple products, and when Apple may release a new category of products.
Asian stocks rallied on Monday following record highs on Wall Street late last week and as attention turned to the region's corporate earnings season.
Happy Friday. Only five more shopping days until Halloween.
Asian stocks were dealt a blow on Friday as concerns over a repeat of June's credit crunch in China overshadowed gains on Wall Street.
Marc Einstein, Industry principle for Digital Media Practice at Frost & Sullivan says low margins in the semi-conductor business could be a reason for Samsung to potentially exit the sector.
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.