Smartphone technology is disrupting traditional business models. Now, every company is a technology company to some degree, says David Hirsch.» Read More
Moving to the sidelines in Google may have looked like a smooth move at the time, but as it turns out, Joe Terranova fumbled this play.
Stocks closed at new multi-year highs Wednesday to new multi-year highs as investors cheered a handful of positive economic reports about jobs and service sector growth, and commodities turned higher. AmEx and Disney rose, while Intel fell.
Stocks continued to rise in the last hour of trading to new multi-year highs on Wednesday as investors cheered a handful of positive economic reports about jobs and service sector growth, and commodities turned higher. AmEx and Disney rose, while Intel fell.
Apple has zero official presence at CES but the specter of Steve Jobs shadow looms large over every single bit of activity at the annual tech convention.
If this isn’t a sign the job market is on the way up, I don’t know what is: Job offers are pouring in for Ted Williams, a former radio announcer-turned-homeless guy who used to panhandle on a highway ramp in Columbus, Ohio.
Apps and Internet connectivity are everywhere. At this year’s Consumer Electronics Show, you’ll see more devices incorporating PC-like functions. And they'll be not just smartphones and set-top boxes, but TVs, digital cameras and printers as well.
CES kicks off today and buzz is already building about the hot new devices and services that will grab the attention of consumers and investors. Some clear themes have already emerged and it's all about new mobile devices, seamless integration of streaming and traditional content, more powerful chips, and persistent 3D.
It is the brass-tacks question every stock investor asks: What is this company really worth? But in the rarefied realm of private equity investing, the answer to that question is often hard to find, if it can be found at all, the New York Times reports.
With 1.5 million square feet of exhibition space, more than a few gadgets will be competing for attention at CES. What should you be watching?
Tired of breaking your New Year's resolutions before the confetti settles? Yeah, there's an app for that. Put down that bucket of chicken and check out these 10 mobile apps to help you keep your financial resolutions.
While stocks have the potential to go higher, Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com, and Mike Rubino, CEO of Rubino Financial, differed on when the rally will stop.
Another year, another CES. I’ve seen so many that they all begin to blend. But change is always afoot in the consumer electronics business, and so there’s something new every time.
In Silicon Valley, going public used to be the ultimate rite of passage for a start-up — a sign it had arrived. No more. The New York Times reports.
Motorola is splitting its consumer-oriented side, which makes cell phone and cable set-top boxes, from the professional business of selling police radios and barcode scanners to government agencies and large companies.
There's no question Facebook raising $500 million in financing from Goldman Sachs and Russian investment firm Digital Sky Technologies is meaningful for the company. It's a massive vote of confidence — Wall Street believes in its business model.
Fifty-five percent of U.S. consumers who plan to buy a tablet this year said their purchase would be in place of a traditional desktop, laptop or netbook, according to a survey.
Some fun reads for today.
While the success of dorm-room ventures can vary widely, there are plenty of student—and former student—entrepreneurs who have become household names. We collected a list of the best.
The popular social networking site has raised $500 million from the investment bank and a Russian investor in a deal that values the company at $50 billion, the New York Times reports.