Mykola Golovko, Senior Analyst, Consumer Electronics at Euromonitor expects to see more and more functions in wearable tech as manufacturers figure out what consumers really want.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Stocks closed out a choppy session in the black on the first trading day of September, thanks to a handful of upbeat economic reports, but ongoing worries over Syria kept a lid on gains.
Apple sent out an official invitation for its next event on September 10th, and the "Fast Money" traders discuss whether this will be enough to get the skeptics excited about the stock. Colin Gillis, BGC Financial, speculates what the event could be about, saying he thinks "Apple should have had a lower cost phone sooner."
CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday that investors who took his advice earlier this summer and bought Nokia stock should now sell it after Microsoft's $7.2 billion deal.
Apple will hold an event Sept. 10, the company confirmed on Tuesday—potentially starting the clock ticking on the newest version of the iPhone.
Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, was quick to stress on Tuesday that the decision to buy Nokia's mobile business opened up exciting possibilities in the tablet and PC space.
Microsoft's deal to buy Nokia's mobile phone business may be about one man—Stephen Elop—and whether he's being groomed to take over the top job.
The smartwatches due for release by Samsung and Apple have dominated wearable technology talk in recent months. But these are just the tip of the iceberg; almost every major consumer electronics manufacturer is now working on a new smartwatch product. In this slideshow, CNBC details the top smartwatches getting set to take on Apple and Samsung in 2014.
Samsung is set to launch its much anticipated smartwatch on Wednesday, marking a major milestone in the emerging product category.
The next time you use your smartphone to inquire health symptoms, there is a chance that information could be passed on to insurance and pharmaceuticals companies. The FT reports.
If things are really starting to look up for China's economy, as a recent government data seems to suggest, nobody appears to have told its biggest retailers.
Activist hedge funds are taking on larger companies and seeking long-term change over short-term profit, unlike raiders of the past. The New York Times reports.
Both had major shareholders sell big stakes after turnaround battles, yet each episode left a decidedly different taste in the mouth of the market.
Apple launched its nationwide trade-in program today; CNBC's Jon Fortt has the latest.
The tech giant is offering iPhone consumers a chance to trade in their old phone for a new one, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Apple is kicking off an iPhone trade-in program at select stores today, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. And Scott Kessler, S&P Capital IQ, weighs in on how the new program will impact competition and iPhone 5 sales.
Traders are buying gold ahead of a potential Syria strike. Here's why the bulls have a point.
Apple is expected to announce a new trade-in program. But you can already get enough money for some older iPhones to cover the cost of a new one.
Tech analysts have torn apart Motorola's Moto X and found that it costs about as much to make as competing phones from Samsung and Apple.