Your appliances know you’re not home – who else does?, asks Gary Davis, chief consumer security evangelist at McAfee.
Thirty-three years ago, on Aug. 12, 1981, IBM released its first personal computer.
The "Squawk Alley" crew and investor Kevin O'Leary, discuss the potential for Apple's HealthKit.
A California bill that would require cellphone makers to install a “kill switch” to render stolen devices inoperable has passed the state legislature.
Apple and Samsung's market share is set to decline and not even the iPhone 6 or wearable tech can stop the slide, Fitch said.
Did you catch Priceline earnings? Jim Cramer thinks there’s an important lesson for Apple investors.
Check out Monday's after hours movers:
The data storage market appears poised to start consolidating. Hightail has hired RBC Capital Markets as it engages in talks to be acquired, said sources.
A judge rejected a $324.5 million settlement Friday between tech workers and Google, Apple, Intel and Adobe over hiring.
GoPro is doing well for a small, young hardware company. The question is whether founder Nick Woodman can successfully grow the company from here.
Spotify has re-advertised a job this week that sparked speculation the firm could be preparing to go public when it was first posted.
Apple products are not banned from Chinese government procurement lists, according to the country's chief procurement center.
"Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly explains why he decided to short Apple during Thursday's session.
"Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly explains why he shorted Apple. Kelly says all the good news is priced in and it's a great risk/reward at this level.
Will Apple's iconic "glass cube" Manhattan store soon have a new neighbor? The "Squawk Alley" team discusses whether a Microsoft store would be beneficial, with Henry Blodget, Business Insider.
Mark Durcan, CEO of Micron Technology, tells CNBC about the firm's plans to stay engaged with Apple. He later elaborates on his positive outlook for the near term.
Samsung Electronics is under pressure to reinvent itself - to be more innovative, but not lose the rigor and focus that made it a global powerhouse.
A man named Sam Sung no longer works for Apple, but he is still looking to cash in on the irony—for charity, at least.
CNBC's Dominic Chu, breaks down Apple and Hewlett-Packard to see which company best optimizes R&D spending and creates the greatest shareholder value.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.