Bose on Friday sued Beats for infringing on patents for its noise-canceling headphones, claiming it has marketed similar products.» Read More
Even though only 11 percent of the S&P 500 has reported second-quarter earnings so far, it's probably not too early to say we've seen the best of this earnings season.
Few companies, or stocks for that matter, capture the imagination like Apple, with its snazzy array of iProducts.
Dell and Nokia have made a lot of excuses for their poor performance. Don’t believe a word of it.
It was a just a matter of time. When the Palm Pre was unveiled, and in subsequent announcements from Palm about its nifty new smart phone, one of the key selling points was its seamless integration and synchronization with Apple's iTunes, online music and video software.
It's been a contentious issue for Steve Jobs for a long, long time. But after a vote last night by the city council in tony Woodside, California, this ridiculous headache might finally be subsiding for Apple's CEO .
Google continues to be an enigma, making more money than anyone else as a tech company, a media company, a company generating enormous cash flow yet holding onto its wallet in a cost-control way this company has really never seen before.
Recent reports on consumer prices, New York manufacturing, industrial production and mortgage applications each provided hope for the economy. Can investors believe that the recession may be over? Chief economists Dan North at Euler Hermes ACI and Stuart Hoffman of PNC Financial Services discussed their views.
Are you a football fanatic? Well, we’ve got some good news. You may never have to miss a game again!
It seems we say this every quarter, but this is a particularly important earnings period, since there have been sporadic calls for the beginnings of an economic turnaround toward year end. If that's going to be the case, this is the earnings period, and the guidance, that should begin indicating whether those prognostications still ring true.
Stock and options trading turned bullish on Netflix Monday, as investors positioned for the movie-rental company to rally this week.
I went out on a limb on Friday, suggesting that Social Networking is the technological emperor with no clothes since I haven't seen a single business model out there that actually generates any money. And it's certainly not for a lack of trying, along with some brilliant minds, who've had plenty of time to come up with something real.
Author Matthew May lays down the gauntlet with this beautiful challenge, "Savvy innovators understand that what isn’t there can often trump what is there."
Jittery investors sent stocks on their longest losing streak since the market's spring rally began in early March. What's the word on the Street?
These stocks are traps, the Mad Money host says, for unsuspecting investors.
Are we staring another dot com boom/bust right in the face? When it comes to social networking, that very well might be the case since it appears this emperor has no clothes.
It's been a couple weeks, but the lowlights in the world of business do not take summer vacations. Here are the nominees, followed by our choice for winner, but make you own choice in the poll at the bottom.
Technology giant Dell was raised to conviction list buy from neutral by Goldman Sachs Friday, due to its significant operating leverage and its ability to capitalize on the corporate PC upgrade cycle.
Steve Wozniak's latest career move has some here in Silicon Valley scratching their heads. He's been tapped by Car West Auto Body of Danville, Calif. to hawk collision repairs.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Google's foray into the operating system business is grabbing lots of headlines this morning following last night's blog post that the company is set to unleash its Chrome OS into the market, a direct threat against Microsoft and Windows. And while the news might be intriguing, it's hardly news for a number of key reasons.