European stocks traded lower on Friday after the Bank of Japan's (BOJ) decision to stand pat on monetary policy rattled investor sentiment. » Read More
After three weeks of listening to technology experts, patent professionals and company executives debate the complicated legal claims of Apple and Samsung, a jury of nine men and women are set to decide one of the biggest technology disputes in history.
West Coasters were more likely to click on advertisements for health and fitness deals, including Pilates, golf, and dance classes. East Coast users, however, were more attracted to nightlife and restaurant deals
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Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Stocks eased off their worst levels to end mostly flat in another thin session Monday, but still remained around four-year highs, lifted by gains in techs.
Barely a year after supplanting Exxon Mobil as the largest stock in the current marketplace, Apple entered the record books Monday, becoming the most valuable stock to have ever traded.
Crowd funding has been a buzzword in the start-up world for years. For most entrepreneurs, though, it was virtually mythological.
It would be epic if Apple found a way to monetize mobile device engagement even more than it already does. If I compete with Amazon.com, I form a consortium of a handful of retailers and get on the phone with Apple.
This week, nine jurors are expected to hunker down in a federal courthouse here to decide a case that could change how the world’s smartphones and tablet computers look and work. The NYT reports.
A day after the expiration of Facebook’s initial lock-up period, one analyst said the stock is “very close to being extremely attractive” despite plunging roughly 50 percent since its IPO.
Modern Meadow, based in Columbia, Missouri, will receive the $350,000 grant to continue developing new meat and leather production technologies.
No one has figured out how to make money in mobile yet, former Apple CEO and chairman of 3Cinteractive John Sculley told CNBC’s “Squawk Box” on Friday.
Relentless, competitive improvement has its risks, and smartphone manufacturers had to learn this fact the hard way.
Google's mapping service for mobile devices is getting an upgrade as the Internet search leader braces for new competition from iPhone maker Apple.
Media companies are wary of giving too much control to Apple — look at the disaster that befell the music industry when Steve Jobs controlled all transactions. So we can expect media companies to drive a hard bargain with Apple, to prevent it from securing a monopoly on video on demand, and to protect their lucrative relationship with cable carriers.
These stocks are worth considering because they offer the "holy trinity of investing," the "Mad Money" host said.
A new round of 13-f’s reveals the moves some of the biggest investors are making; the NY Times gets a new CEO and NPD says restaurant traffic is stalling.
One contributor to TheStreet.com urges telecommunications companies to figure out how to transmit data, particularly in mobile environments, for both business and pleasure, more effectively.
Research in Motion's unreleased Blackberry 10 will push the company back to the top of the smartphone market, CEO Thorsten Heins said, according to a report.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's morning movers: