Google's self-driving car has to find users before it can think seriously about revenue, says Chief Business Officer Omid Kordestani.» Read More
Despite recent bad news, investors have been reluctant to sell out of Apple's stock, suggesting the stock is in a strong and well established trend.
A Booz & Company study found that companies whose innovation strategies are clearly aligned with their business and culture goals delivered 17-percent higher profit growth over five-year periods than those lacking such tight alignment.
Before he died, Steve Jobs believed he had figured out a way to transform television—just as he had done with computers, music players and cell phone.
A look at whether a possible Apple television is in the works, with Andy Hargreaves, Pacific Crest Securities analyst.
The death of Apple founder Steve Jobs this month triggered rounds of soul-searching in China over why the country lacks technology entrepreneurs as successful as Mr Jobs, who came up with products that changed the world. The FT reports.
"It's going to be an unrelaxing weekend, with one eye looking over the shoulder at what's going on overseas," one strategist said. Plus a big earnings week.
Here's five dumb things that happened on Wall Street, running the gamut from Research in Motion to coffee.
When earnings numbers are released, we look carefully at not only the individual report relative to the company but seek to put the numbers in context to give us clues about the broader economy and macro trends.
Concern about an effective European bailout has decimated U.S. investor sentiment, causing them to ignore an earnings season that shows stocks offer a great value right now, say analysts.
In his last years, Steven P. Jobs veered from exotic diets to cutting-edge treatments as he fought the cancer that ultimately took his life, according to a new biography to be published on Monday. The New York Times reports.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
If it weren’t for Europe, the U.S. stock market would be higher, the “Mad Money” host says. And he’s got 10 reasons why.
It may sound like sacrilege to the Apple faithful, but is it time for investors to turn their backs on the the iPhone maker?
Find out why the "Mad Money" host plans to monitor these companies' quarterly earnings results.
This week's mega-mergers have suddenly forced mid-sized players to reexamine their strategies.
What a week! The markets continue to be choppy and volatility is the name of the game. With no resolution yet from Europe, poor earnings from banks and very little positive news, it’s been a wild ride in the equity markets so far. This market is certainly not for the faint of heart or for those who get spooked easily. However, for those of us in this challenge, it’s a “no risk, all reward” situation right? So hey Mr Market, bring it on! We are not spooked.
CNBC's Herb Greenebrg takes a look at Apple's numbers and discusses whether the company's best days are over.
The sputtering initial public offering market may never again be as robust as it once was because there's much more incentive for the owners of growing, young companies to sell out than to go public, suggests one study.
Could it be that Apple retail chief Ron Johnson’s departure for J.C. Penney spacer was steeped as much in a peak in the performance of Apple stores as much as the opportunity he sees at the department store chain? Herb Greenberg reports.