Stocks finished near their best levels Tuesday, with the S&P 500 extending its recent rally to a fresh high and the Dow closing above the 15,000 milestone for the first time.
Intel is trying to compete in the mobile game. Its new Silvermont chipsets could give the chip maker a boost, but that's not going to happen anytime soon, reports TheStreet.com.
Despite a surge in the tech giant's stock, shares are still a good value, Cantor Fitzgerald's Youssef Squali told CNBC.
James Dix of Wedbush Securities and Mashable's Lance Ulanoff discuss whether Google's many products will pay off.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the changes coming to Windows 8. And Youssef Squali of Cantor Fitzgerald and Gene Munster from Piper Jaffray debate which tech titan investors should own.
Microsoft is preparing to reverse course over key elements of its Windows 8 operating system, the FT reports.
The Senate is expected to pass the internet sales tax bill, and SNL took a crack at Google Glass, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
After the Flash Crash, stocks continue to make big moves that fall short of triggering halts but erode confidence.
Tim Stevens, Editor-in-Chief at Engadget, describes his experiences while wearing the high-tech eyewear, and explains why he thinks it has more potential than another other device he's seen in years.
Facebook earnings had the Street talking social media and mobile in tech this week. But investors may not want to ignore Microsoft, say analysts.
The market doesn't seem to be factoring in any fear, OptionMonster's Pete Najarian says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Barnes & Noble aims to make its "Nook" tablets more appealing to consumers by offering buyers access to Google's apps store, hoping to generate interest in the device.
Twitter has hired Cynthia Gaylor from Morgan Stanley to run its corporate development team, bringing in a veteran investment banker with experience in initial public offerings.
Google's big pitch to Madison Avenue is its massive reach -- more 18-34-year-olds watch YouTube than any cable network, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Despite a recent jump in Coach's share price on signs of stabilization, Goldman Sachs issued a research note saying that the retailer's turnaround may be just midway through.
Cellphone theft is on the rise, but carriers and handset makers have no incentive to fix the problem. The NYT reports.
Scott Stein, CNET.com senior editor, discusses his experience wearing the high tech head set around New York City. CNBC's Carl Quintanilla then asks the crowds what they think of the glasses when he tries them on outside the New York Stock Exchange.
Google and its auditor Ernst & Young will be called again to a British parliament committee to testify on tax and inconsistencies in the way Google portrays its activities in Britain.
Record low interest rates, cold hard cash on balance sheets and Mexico are among the themes at the Milken Institute Global Conference.