No matter how fast, smart and powerful our phones get, they still often die by mid-day if we leave our charger behind.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures declined Thursday, following recent sharp gains, on the heels of a deal agreement in Washington to reopen the government and raise the debt ceiling in order to avoid a debt default.
"The stocks have come down way too far," Paul Meeks says.
As the market drools over the IPO valuation of Twitter, that's going to be peanuts compared with the value of all of the data that Twitter captures.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn is good at Twitter, but here is how he can be great at Twitter.
Peter Marrs, Executive Director, End User Computing, Asia-Pacific Japan at Dell unveils the company's new line of tablets and laptops in Asia as it shifts its focus towards smaller mobile devices.
Dell is rolling out several new devices today including tablets. CNBC's Seema Mody has the first look.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Mike Bingle, managing partner of investment firm Silver Lake, said Friday he isn't interested in purchasing smartphone maker BlackBerry.
Following a takeover announcement for BlackBerry, analysts have advised investors to pullout as they doubt the firm will get a better offer.
BlackBerry admits it can't make it as a stand-alone competitor to Apple and the smartphone rest, agreeing to be acquired by Canadian insurer Fairfax.
Treasurys prices rose on Friday as investors adjusted to the idea that the Federal Reserve was unlikely to tighten monetary policy this year.
Activist investor Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises is calling for shareholders to hold company boards and CEOs accountable. "Sometimes the founder of a company is the worst person to run it," he says.
Top hedge and mutual fund managers are presenting their best stock ideas at the Value Investing Congress. Here are some of the highlights:
Even if you hit the big time you may not make the coveted Forbes rich list as America's billionaires continue to amass wealth, said editor of Forbes.
The battle for control over Dell is now over, and resulted in the PC giant's privatization. Founder Michael Dell speaks with CNBC's Maria Bartiromo about the his fight against Carl Icahn and explains why Dell belongs with the best companies in the world.
In an exclusive interview, CNBC's Maria Bartiromo talks with Michael Dell, Dell chairman & CEO, about his long, drawn out buyout battle to take his company private and how he plans to turnaround the PC maker. (Note: During this interview, Mr. Dell misspoke when he said the company had generated $22 billion in cash flow in the last 5 quarters. He meant to say years, according to the company.)
A day after shareholders approved Michael Dell's offer to take the PC maker private, he spoke with CNBC about his plans.
U.S. stock index futures held their slight gains across the board Friday, as investors digested the latest round of economic reports and ahead of next week's Federal Reserve policy meeting.
Stocks closed near their lows Thursday after crawling along the flatline for most of the session in lackluster trading, as investors paused after the recent market run-up and ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy-setting meeting.
Dell shareholders have approved Michael Dell's plan to take the PC giant private, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.