Norway's Telenor and Qatar's Ooredoo won licences on Thursday to enter the Myanmar market, bringing foreign companies across one of the world's last telecoms frontiers.
Apple may finally have Wall Street off its back, but now the question lingers, just what exactly is the company planning to do with its $145 billion cash hoard?
Samsung launched its latest salvo against Apple in the war for global smartphone dominance. What does it mean for Apple?
Apple estimates are cut again as Samsung announces its Galaxy S4 smartphone. TheStreet.com reports.
European shares rose on Thursday, resuming the two-week rally that has propelled indexes to multi-year highs.
China Mobile hopes to tap pent-up demand for Apple smartphones by rolling out new 4G technology this year and having an iPhone model that will finally run on it.
Another Wall Street analyst cuts estimates on Apple. There may be more to come in the short-term, but this could be a bottoming process. TheStreet.com reports.
Forty eight hours from the sequester, and markets are calm.
Apple stock could see upside, but also faces risks, UBS analyst Steve Milunovich says.
Asian shares gained on Wednesday as solid euro zone data helped sentiment, while the prospect of a dovish new governor for the Bank of Japan sent the country's stocks surging.
Wall Street's love affair with Apple is clearly waning as the stock swoons, but some Apple analysts are just waiting for new reasons to love the stock again.
Apple and Samsung remain the talk of the tech world as the titans battle for mobile supremacy. TheStreet.com reports.
Asian shares ended mixed on Friday, dragged lower by a drop in regional technology stocks, although gains in Australia and Japan contained overall losses for equities.
Asian shares were mixed on Thursday after manufacturing data from China confirmed a recovery was on track, easing nervousness caused by a sharp drop in Apple shares.
Apple rally even if it posts a quarterly loss, Enis Taner of RiskReversal.com says.
We sit here puzzled every day about how Nokia or Hewlett-Packard or Best Buy or Research In Motion could go up over and over again on such little news. To Jim Cramer, though, that's not the right observation.
Japanese shares surged to multi-year highs on Tuesday on rising expectations that strong political pressure will prompt the Bank of Japan to deliver bold monetary easing measures. Meanwhile, other Asian stock markets struggled as gains were capped on earnings caution.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Apple's Chief Executive Tim Cook met with China Mobile's Chairman Xi Guohua to discuss "matters of cooperation," a China Mobile spokesman said.
Apple's Chief Executive Tim Cook is meeting with partners and government officials in China on his second visit in less than a year.