Apple stock is worth buying following the company's latest product launches, Cantor Fitzgerald's Brian White says.» Read More
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Most Asian equities traded higher on the last trading day of the week, taking cues from a firm finish on Wall Street overnight.
In a fairly muted earnings release California-based Apple delivered a mixed set of results on Tuesday that underlined a shift in fortunes.
Despite having about one-fifth the worldwide total of Internet users, China is notoriously tough for U.S. venture capital firms.
Asia stocks ended mostly higher on Tuesday following a pick up in Chinese consumer inflation, but Japanese shares fell on profit-taking.
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China will overtake the U.S. as the world's largest mobile phone market this year for the first-time ever, according to research out on Wednesday.
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Indonesia last month kick-started the process of terminating all of its bilateral treaties by notifying the Netherlands that its agreement to protect and promote investment would end in 2015, and signalling that the others would end as soon as possible.
With grim headlines from Ukraine and China, a bad week for major global indexes is coming to an end.
No one knows what will ultimately deter Vladimir Putin, but a resolution may hinge on the fact that he's not presiding over a healthy economy.
China has overtaken Europe by building hundreds of thousands of masts to carry superfast 4G mobile signals. The FT reports.
China's domestic 4G smartphone market is set for 1,500 percent growth in shipments this year, according to IHS Technology.
Investors should have a better sense of where Apple's stock will head after it reports earnings on Monday. Josh Lipton previews the results.
Weixin is China's killer app, a highly addictive social networking tool. In the United States, a similar version is known as WeChat. The NYT reports.
Will iPhone sales in China likely give Apple a boost? Ina Fried, Re/code senior editor, weighs in. The iPhone is still very expensive, Fried points out.
Apple is launching the iPhone 5S and cheaper 5C in China today. "We have long waited for this day to come," says Apple CEO Tim Cook. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports.
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CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports Apple's iPhones go on sale through China Mobile today as customer rush to buy the smartphone.
Tucker Grinnan, head of regional telecommunications research at HSBC, says the deal with Appple will "hurt" China Mobile's profit, mainly because of the "subsidy issue."