Asian shares are poised for a firmer open on Thursday, taking heart from a positive finish on Wall Street overnight.» Read More
Samsung and Google announced a partnership to cross-license patents for wearable and other devices.
Asian equities kicked off the week with sharp losses as fears over emerging markets continued to spook investors.
Kasim Alfalahi, chief intellectual property officer at Ericsson, says that the resolution of the patent dispute between Samsung and Ericsson is good for the technology industry.
Ericsson and Samsung Electronics Co have reached a deal to end all patent-related legal disputes.
Google and Samsung have bolstered their alliance through a patent licensing agreement, in the face of intellectual property battles. The FT reports.
Asian equities were mixed on Friday, as fears of a slowdown in China weighed down on the Nikkei.
Marcello Seongsoo Ahn, Portfolio Manager & Technology Analyst at Quad Investment Management, says it will take some time for Samsung to develop the creativity needed to move away from hardware and into software.
Bryan Ma, Associate Vice President at IDC Singapore says Samsung needs to work on innovation to fend off competition, after posting its first decline in quarterly profit in two years.
Apple is preparing to offer two new smartphone models with screens larger than 4½ and 5 inches, The WSJ reports.
Asian stocks declined on Thursday after a preliminary reading of Chinese manufacturing activity fell to a six-month low.
Asian equities were mixed on Wednesday after the Bank of Japan's policy decision.
Asian stocks rose on Tuesday as fears over a credit squeeze in China eased.
Mainland shares dropped below the 2,000 mark for the first time in six months over liquidity fears.
There’s no let-up for Asia this week with a plethora of potentially market-moving economic data and events on the calendar.
Trade in Asian equity markets was subdued on Friday after underwhelming U.S. earnings results pulled the plug on Wall Street's two-day rally.
China Mobile finally starts selling iPhones on its massive network, with focus on how big a slice Apple can carve out in the booming Chinese market.
Tech earnings season starts in earnest Thursday with Intel, and it might be a rough start to the year. The reason? Margins.
Despite the iPhone's price, Apple could see strong demand for its device from China Mobile users, an expert says.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says Wall Street analysts have vastly underestimated the huge deal between China Mobile and Apple.
Asian stocks enjoyed a strong rebound on Wednesday as investors cheered a brightening picture of the global economy, but Chinese shares underperformed.