Like it or not, it's time for back-to-school shopping. Retailers are pulling out all the stops to win your dollars for this very competitive-and important-shopping season.
Life has gotten a bit better for stock pickers. Here's why that's good news for hedge fund managers.
Microsoft announced a long-awaited restructuring on Thursday, organizing itself around key areas designed to make the company more competitive.
T-Mobile US said customers will be allowed to upgrade phones every six months and it unveiled a family plan for prepaid customers.
Two more BlackBerry executives are leaving the struggling smartphone maker, according to a report.
Stocks finished flat Wednesday as investors largely shrugged off the minutes from the Federal Reserve's latest meeting that showed policymakers wanted further evidence of a sustainable jobs recovery before scaling back its bond purchases.
Former New York Governor Eliot Spitzer wants to be New York City Comptroller and give power back to the shareholders of publicly traded companies.
Apple said it "did not conspire to fix e-book pricing," reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. A look at the court's ruling on Apple's business practices.
The tech giant said Wednesday that it is in the early stages of rolling out the new Google Maps, which has some built-in features that could pose a threat to Yelp and Foursquare.
In a major ruling on e-commerce, a federal judge decides that Apple conspired to raise the retail prices of e-books, and says a trial for damages will follow. Apple vows to appeal.
A federal judge's ruling that Apple conspired to raise e-book prices may not mean cheaper e-books for consumers. Prices were already dropping.
Lance Ulanoff, Mashable, and Brian Heater, Engadget, discuss a judge's ruling that Apple violated antitrust laws. They also look at the impact on competition in software applications.
The ruling hits Apple's business practices, but will have limited impact on its stock, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
U.S. stock index futures hovered around the flatline Wednesday, ahead of the Federal Reserve's minutes from its latest policy meeting as investors will watch for hints as to when the central bank will pare back its bond-buying program.
New research suggest that two-thirds of Apple's applications are "zombies" - receiving little or no downloads – an unwelcome present for the revolutionary Apple App Store which has just turned five.
Peter Misek, Managing Director, Technology Research at Jefferies says that Blackberry could sell its handset business by the end of the year and focus on its software business instead.
How much would you pay for a 37-year old computer? The first functioning "Apple 1" is on the auction block, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
The price of an Apple-1 computer sold at auction marks a huge increase from its 1976 sale price and shows how rare, highly prized vintage electronics are becoming a class of collectibles.
Apple and Amazon.com have ended their lawsuit over who has the right to use the "app store" name, clearing the way for both companies to use it.
With Barnes & Noble in upheaval over losses in its digital reader division, the question may not be whether to buy a Nook but whether to buy any e-reader.