Ousting a founding CEO can have disastrous results or be the best thing that ever happened. We examine some notable cases.
U.S. stock index futures were sharply lower Monday, after a sharp global selloff in the previous week, amid worries the Federal Reserve's stimulus measures may be winding down and a possible cash crunch in China.
Facebook said a year-long data breach inadvertently exposed 6 million users' phone numbers and email addresses to unauthorized viewers.
Apple added a caveat to CEO Tim Cook's one-time stock award: They're tying it, in part, to the performance of the stock, which is down 42 percent from its high above $700.
The textbook's day's are numbered, with the rise of e-books and self-publishing. That will mean lighter bookbags and prices, but they're still not cheap.
Los Angeles World Airports is spending more than $4 billion to renovate facilities, and $1.9 billion is being used to give the Tom Bradley International Terminal a makeover.
A Tokyo court ruled on Friday that Samsung infringed on rival Apple's patent for a "bounce-back" feature on earlier models of its popular smartphones.
Facebook's "surprise" product announcement Thursday was the launch of video for Instagram.
Closing arguments are expected today at a trial with the Justice Department over whether the tech giant conspired to fix e-book prices, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Sony shareholders pressed its chief executive for a response to Third Point's proposal for a partial spinoff of its entertainment arm but Kazuo Hirai pleaded for their patience.
Cisco holds nearly $50 billion in profits offshore, but CEO John Chambers said the company is unlikely to repatriate the money to the U.S.
Pandora's stock seems to have developed bulletproof resistance to concerns and keeps on rising, reports TheStreet.com.
The tech giant announced that the HBO GO and WatchESPN applications are now available on its Apple TV platform.
The 'anonymous' search engine DuckDuckGo is getting a boost off the PRISM scandal that is putting big tech companies like Google and Apple to shame.
Might an iWatch be a game changer for Apple? Probably not. Peter Misek, Jefferies, shares his opinion.
Yahoo said U.S. law enforcement agencies made between 12,000 and 13,000 requests for data in the last six months, the latest in a series of disclosures by technology companies.
Tech companies are being criticized for cooperating too closely with the National Security Agency when it comes to sharing data. CNBC's Eamon Javers, and Jon Fortt, discuss.
There's always an excuse for shrinkage. For the information technology sector, that excuse is Apple.
Doug Kass has had it with the haters and declared his intent Monday to leave Twitter and his 62,000 followers behind.
Apple received over the last six months between 4,000 and 5,000 requests for customer data from U.S. law enforcement authorities relating to criminal investigations and national security matters.