WhatsApp CEO Jan Koum says the popular messaging application for smartphones acquired this week by Facebook will soon be offering a voice service.
Why does Apple, the most valuable U.S. company, insist on not joining?
The companies have failed to settle their patent dispute despite a daylong meeting between top executives.
A major flaw in Apple software for mobile devices could allow hackers to intercept email and other communications that are meant to be encrypted.
The late Apple co-founder will be featured in a commemorative line of collectible U.S. stamps in 2015, a report said.
Industry sources say Amazon is getting ready to launch a Web TV box that would compete with Apple TV and Roku's line of products.
Ben Reitzes of Barclays has been bullish on Apple for the past 10 years, but that changed Thursday.
WhatsApp's massive purchase price suggests Blackberry's BBM has real value. But Blackberry may not have what it takes to harvest it.
Are big bank leaders like Jamie Dimon the most influential on Wall Street—or activist investors like Carl Icahn?
Ben Reitzes, Barclays senior IT hardware analyst, has downgraded Apple from overweight to equal weight, saying that it remains too focused on hardware, specifically iPhones.
When it comes to the most influential in tech, you might jump to Jobs and Gates. But here the names you really need to know, these pros say.
Canadian tech stocks are now the rage, since they are trading at low valuations and discounted PE multiples to their U.S. counterparts.
Determining who belongs on CNBC's list of business influencers has led to spirited debates. How about Steve Jobs and Bill Gates?
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Jane Wells square off on which major tech legend should be crowned king of Silicon Valley: Microsoft's Bill Gates or Apple's Steve Jobs.
Stocks finished near session lows in volatile trading Wednesday, with the Nasdaq snapping an eight-day winning streak, as investors digested minutes from the Fed's latest policy meeting.
The apps in Apple's app store are collecting more data about users than apps for Android, according to a study.
Hope that companies will begin deploying cash to grow sales and hire workers remain just that—hope that it will happen but defied by reality.
The FCC says it will start over with its open Internet rules, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. It will not try to reclassify its broadband as a public utility.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen criticized T-Mobile, calling ill-conceived a promotion that encourages customers using BlackBerrys to upgrade to iPhones.
CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight on the battle between T-Mobile CEO John Legere and BlackBerry CEO John Chen after T-Mobile offered a deal to convince users to switch from BlackBerry devices to iPhones.