Microsoft's earnings beat gives traders a sign that technology stocks could be joining the market's outperformers, Todd Gordon says. » Read More
Google and Amazon are waging a war to become the pre-eminent online mall. And e-commerce sites large and small are caught in the cross-fire, the New York Times reports.
With Apple's iPhone next week the most widely anticipated in a wave of new product launches, investors need to be choosy as only a few companies will emerge as winners at the end of the smartphone battles.
Amazon unveiled its new Kindle Paperwhite tablet Thursday, a mobile device that is thinner than the Kindle Touch, features a battery life of up to eight weeks and is priced at $179.
Nobody else seems to be saying it, so I will: Amazon and Google are playing a dangerous game.
Amazon.com is expected to unveil a new Kindle Fire on Thursday as it seeks to take a bigger bite of the tablet computer market and boost sales of digital goods like e-books and movies.
Ken Sena, Evercore Partners analyst, weighs in on Amazon's expected unveiling of its new Kindle Fire, and why he thinks the company is a "buy" here.
Google's Motorola Mobility and Verizon Wireless launched the next generation of Droid razors smartphones on Wednesday in New York City.
Apple is positioning itself to abandon all of Google's products, including their almighty search product, Ben Schacter told CNBC's Squawk on the Street Tuesday.
Back when Apple was an underdog, it had an easier time shrouding its product announcements in mystery and perhaps catching its competitors off guard.
The California state legislature just approved a bill paving the way for driverless cars to be allowed on Golden State freeways.
As much as you want to know how much a particular equity will go up, you also need to know how far it will fall. Here’s how you figure it out.
The rumored iPad mini, as it has been called, is likely to be more popular than its full size predecessor, and could likely outsell the full size iPad two to one, Moorhead said.
Word that Facebook is developing a “want” button makes the stock a “buy,” Piper Jaffray’s Gene Munster said Thursday on CNBC.
Sometimes valuation matters very little and the movement of stocks is more of a game of numbers than any scientific equation, says one writer. This is especially true for a company such as Amazon, which remains in a neck-and-neck battle with Apple and Google for technological supremacy. TheStreet.com reports.
The main drivers of demand, realtors say, are executives at established tech companies and Chinese investors.
Benjamin Schachter, Macquarie Securities analyst, explains why Amazon's cloud computing web services division could be far ahead of Microsoft and Google. CNBC's Herb Greenberg weighs in.
Within a few years, Amazon.com’s creative destruction of both traditional book publishing and retailing may be footnotes to the company’s larger and more secretive goal: giving anyone on the planet access to an almost unimaginable amount of computing power.
Steven P. Jobs minced no words when talking about Android, Google’s mobile operating system, which he saw as too similar to the iPhone’s. He told his biographer, Walter Isaacson, that Android was “a stolen product” and said, “I’m willing to go thermonuclear war on this.”
The tablet wars are heating up. Apple's so-called "iPad mini'' is scheduled to debut in October, according to a news report.
Our calendars tell us it's been exactly one year since Tim Cook took over as CEO of Apple. And it's true – Steve Jobs resigned a year ago, recommended Cook, and the board promoted him.