A leading celebrity lawyer has advised his clients not to use smartphones and the iCloud.» Read More
Warren Buffett told CNBC that Apple has been too secretive about the health problems facing CEO Steve Jobs, saying the company should have immediately disclosed Jobs' liver transplant.
Palm will release its quarterly earnings Thursday, and this report is arguably the most important in the company's recent history. This stock has been on a wild ride since January, and investors will learn whether they're aboard a rocket to the moon, or a nuclear missile ready to explode.
So if we have learned one thing the past decade, it's that transparency is good. Right? I mean, Jack Welch has said it, Ram Charan has told us, and many successful 2.0 businesses have ridden the transparency wave to great acclaim. So what's with a couple of headline makers this week?
Stock gains continued to erode after the Fed said it expected to keep interest rates exceptionally low for an extended period. The Fed said that the "pace of economic contraction is slowing" but that it "continues to anticipate that economic conditions are likely to warrant exceptionally low levels of the federal-funds rate for an extended period." Read and listen to what the experts had to say…
This week, Apple wasn't shy about touting the sales of its latest mobile device. But the company didn't say anything confirming reports from over the weekend that co-founder and CEO Steve Jobs had a liver transplant two months ago. Should Apple have disclosed more details about Steve Jobs' health condition sooner? Tell us what you think:
Facing mounting criticism that Apple CEO Steve Jobs acquired a donated liver somehow through unethical means, the hospital where Jobs had the operation took the extraordinary step of confirming the surgery, and offered the reasons why Jobs was a prime candidate for the organ.
A new partnership could potentially give Intel a big advantage in the mobile market.
U.S. stocks finished mixed Tuesday as a quick boost from a well-received Treasury auction fizzled and Boeing dragged on the Dow.
The move to a controller-less gaming culture might open up the industry to an even wider audience, as Microsoft (MSFT) hopes — but if Project Natal lives up to its hype, it could negatively impact some significant industry players.
U.S. stocks turned mixed Tuesday after a quick boost from a well-received Treasury auction.
On Tuesday afternoon stocks were trading near break-even as investors sifted through comments from President Obama on a wide range of issues from energy to health care.
Stocks dipped Tuesday after a report showed home sales rose but not as much as expected but started to claw back almost immediately.
Few companies, indeed, are more secretive than Apple, or as punitive to those who dare violate the company’s rules on keeping tight control over information. Employees have been fired for leaking news tidbits to outsiders, and the company has been known to spread disinformation about product plans to its own workers.
Twitter founders still haven't decided how to cash in on their popular Internet messaging service -- to the delight of a rapidly growing audience. But the deliberate approach may not prevent a gold rush among opportunistic outsiders.
Monday was the worst day for stocks in about two months. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS offered his insights Tuesday.
Futures indicated a fairly flat open for Wall Street Tuesday, after the stock market saw its worst one-day loss in two months, as defensive stocks rose.
Cramer ventured a guess, and it’s his latest play on the rise of mobile Web.
Prices got too high, the Mad Money host says, sparking a sell-off. But are stocks about to snap back?
In extended trade Apple stock ticked higher after CNBC’s Jim Goldman confirmed that Apple CEO Steve Jobs had, in fact, returned to Apple.
Stocks suffered their worst one-day loss in two months driving the S&P 500 back into negative territory for the year.