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Apple's annual developer conference is usually a launching pad for its next big thing — iPhones, iClouds, etc. Here's the big thing at this year's conference.
It’s been a busy week for Facebook, announcing a number of small changes and launches. Individually none of them seems like that big a deal, but together they paint a picture of a huge strategic focus on mobile.
Whether or not policymakers assist Spain’s struggling economy will make a big difference on how stocks perform next week.
Stocks closed higher in thin trading Friday, with all three major indexes log their best weekly gains this year, amid optimism that euro zone leaders would move closer to tackle the region's ongoing debt crisis, including a recapitalization of Spanish banks over the weekend.
On Friday, eBay embarked on a nationwide tour to introduce potential users to its new simplified selling process. The company’s efforts are part of its stepped-up focus on generating more fashion sales.
On Thursday, Facebook began to roll out its App Center to its nearly 1 billion users, so they can find games and other applications with social components more easily.
Despite weak earnings guidance, this investor expect Apple-like results, albeit on a smaller scale, from Lululemon Athletica later this year.
The Facebook IPO, which could have been a major black-eye for the stock market, has instead turned out to have had little effect on American’s investment plans, according to the latest CNBC All–America Economic Survey.
No customer accounts appear to have been damaged following a cyber attack on professional social networking website Linkedin, its co-founder and executive chairman Reid Hoffman told CNBC on Friday.
European shares were called to open lower on Friday, snapping a four-day rally, after Fitch ratings agency downgraded Spain’s sovereign debt by three notches to triple B, just above junk status, and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) was set to warn Spain’s banking system would need a bailout package worth 40 billion euros ($50 billion).
DocJ is always looking for unusual options activity, and his proprietary heat seeker has found something.
Losing money comes with the territory in trading and investing. The winners just do a better job of managing (or they actually manage!) their capital.
I did something Wednesday that I didn’t think I was ever going to be able to do. Not only did I establish a position in social media giant Facebook, but I did so while feeling good about the decision.
Virgin Mobile USA, one of Sprint's brands for prepaid, no-contract phone service, said Thursday it will start selling the iPhone on June 29, charging $549 for a basic model.
Judging by the lines at Nintendo's E3 booth, Nintendo's Wii U is a hit, but the system could have been a lot different if Nintendo had listened to its inner demons.
HTC, the world’s No. 5 smartphone maker by shipments, is fast losing its “relevance” in a highly competitive market, as cheaper alternatives pose a threat to its growth in China, technology analysts tell CNBC.
In a battle pitting Big Tobacco and small business groups against health advocates, California voters are deciding whether to increase the state's cigarette tax by $1 a pack. The vote was too close to call Wednesday, The Associated Press reports.
Sean Parker transformed the music industry once with Napster, now he's doing it again with Spotify, where he's now a Board Member. He and Spotify CEO Daniel Ek took the stage at the D conference to talk about Spotify's new music model.
Recently, Apple has been phasing Google Maps out — likely in anticipation of the debut of its rumored maps app.
Discussions continue as to how to recapitalize Spain’s troubled banks, Fannie Mae gets a new CEO, Sprint will soon be rolling out a pay-as-you-go iPhone, Starbucks and Coinstar strike a deal.