CNBC's Seema Mody reports shares of the tech giant are trading two percent below the $500 level.
Analysts say Apple must decide whether to keep catering to the high end of the phone market or offer something cheaper to compete with lower-cost alternatives.
The shine is clearly off Apple. Forgive the tired pun, but there really hasn’t been a more appropriate time to use it over the last ten years. And now, as Apple faces stepped-up competition from Samsung, the iPhone faces a PR problem, too.
The NRA has launched a free mobile application for Apple's iPhone and iPad that allows users to shoot at targets with various types of guns, including assault weapons.
Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research, discusses how to play the drop in shares of Apple, as the stock approaches an 11-month low.
Technology stocks fell to push European shares lower and send Germany's benchmark DAX index to a 2013 low on Tuesday.
Japanese shares surged to multi-year highs on Tuesday on rising expectations that strong political pressure will prompt the Bank of Japan to deliver bold monetary easing measures. Meanwhile, other Asian stock markets struggled as gains were capped on earnings caution.
Dell is in talks with private equity firms on a potential buyout, two sources familiar with the matter told Reuters.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer said Apple has become a tough stock to own.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer takes a closer look at what Apple's future could hold.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports what tech stocks the Apple sellers were buying today.
Apple stock prices could lose 50 to 80 percent of its value from a high of $705, Heritage Capital President Paul Schatz says.
Yu-dee Chang, Principal and Chief Trader, ACE Investment Strategists says Apple is forbidden fruit and that it is losing its edge in innovation.
Shares of Apple dip below $500 after reports that the company is cutting back its component orders for the iPhone 5, with Paul Schatz, Heritage Capital; and CNBC's Mary Thompson has the latest on a potential Dell buyout.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Stocks ended largely unchanged Monday, weighed by worries over demand for Apple's iPhone 5 and as investors sat on the sidelines ahead of a busy week of corporate earnings.
Apple is cutting orders for iPhone 5 parts due to weaker than expected demand, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Investors found further reason to dump shares of their once-darling Apple on Monday after a report raised concerns over demand for the iPhone 5.
Reports of Apple slashing orders for iPhone 5 parts on weak demand is not a surprise, and Apple will still hit $800, said Peter Misek, an analyst for Jefferies.
Citigroup analyst Glen Yeung says that the Apple stock might be exhibiting signs of being range-bound.