The notorious disclosure of price-sensitive information of the world's second-biggest equity market has spurred criticisms of home advantage in Tokyo.» Read More
Whoever said technology was dehumanizing was wrong. On screens everywhere — cellphones, e-readers, A.T.M.’s — as Diana Ross sang, we just want to reach out and touch.
Xerox posted higher-than-expected first-quarter operating profit, based on increasing orders for its document management and printing services from small businesses and emerging markets. Ben Reitzes, IT hardware analyst at Barclays Capital, offered CNBC his take on the stock.
Remember what happened to PDAs? Then you know what’s most likely in store for this company.
Eastman Kodak’s shares hit a 52-week high on Wednesday. Will the old film company’s stock continue to rise and is it time for investors to dive in? Erik Kolb, Standard & Poor’s shared his analysis on the firm.
Eastman Kodak is down 60 percent in the last month, and the options are looking for further declines.
Microsoft, in its latest attempt at a campy viral marketing campaign, is trying to get everyday users to throw a "House Party" (think Tupperware party) to spread the word to their friends about the upcoming Windows 7. Yeah, never put the geeks in charge of the party.
Eastman Kodak fell 11 percent yesterday on a plan to dilute its shares, but options action took a bullish turn for the second time this week.
Global stocks were down Tuesday on heightened fears over the stability of the financial industry. Wall Street sank to an 11-year low overnight on reports the government may take a 40 percent stake in Citigroup.
It was about a year ago that I covered a brand called Enlyten SportStrips. It's basically Gatorade on one of those strips you put into your mouth. The story got intriguing when the company alleged the NFL pushed them out of a deal with the Buffalo Bills...
Whether you're looking for a quick-to-capture point-and-shoot or the top-of-the-crop pro DSLR, click ahead to see which models offer what you're looking for in a new camera.
If you saw it just sitting there, you’d never guess that the new Nikon D90 is a mind-blowing, game-changing camera. And it's not just the stunning photos, says CNBC contributor David Pogue.
You're never too young to pick stocks, and 21-year-old Laura Bordelon is living -- and investing -- proof. She's portfolio manager of the Green and Gold Fund, although she's just started her senior year at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
Japan’s economy is the second largest in the world in terms of GDP, after the United States, with an estimated $2.8 trillion GDP for 2007. Here are some key stats on Japan's economy and markets.
Japanese camera and office equipment maker Canon posted a 12 percent fall in quarterly profit due to sluggish copier demand and the stronger yen, but kept its forecast for a ninth straight year of earnings growth.
Japan's Canon Q2 operating profit down 11.7 percent yr-on-yr
By anyone's reckoning, it was a rough week. Crude oil continued its relentless climb; banks and brokerages gave hints of more discouraging news; government data pointed to a weak economy; even strong companies like Nike, Oracle, and Research In Motion issued cautious guidance; and Federal Reserve policymakers, widely perceived as powerless to help, left interest rates unchanged. But all week, even through the worst of the market's sell-offs, CNBC guests offered
A 50-50 blend of growth and value, focused internationally. That's James Moffett's five-star formula. Click for his top picks!
Q: On Fast Money's Trader Radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street today. When Maria Sharapova is off the courts and ready for her close-up, she uses products from the world's largest maker of digital cameras. And since 80 percent of this Japanese company's revenue comes from abroad, the dropping yen gave the stock a pop this week. Who is it?
When the economy rebounds, where's your portfolio going to be? UBS says that's a question to answer right now. The bank released what it calls its "'New' Nifty Fifty," a list of 50 companies from around the world that can use today's troubling market conditions to position themselves to thrive when the economy rebounds. (PART 3)
CNBC Contributor David Pogue shows off four new professional quality cameras for semipro prices.