The PC's fall from popularity helped drive a hard-hit Dell to take itself private, but the computer maker now sees signs its business is turning around.» Read More
Our traders reveal the objects of their affection - and the objects of their scorn!
The head of the mobile phone unit at Samsung Electronics ruled out acquiring Motorola's handset business, saying Samsung has little to gain from the combination, Yonhap Newsreported on Tuesday.
T. Rowe Price's David Giroux says the recent market volatility has punished some promising stocks unfairly. "We see tremendous value, and not a lot of downside," he told CNBC -- and named his favorites now.
U.S. computer maker Dell said on Friday that it was offering the majority of its consumer personal computers with Advanced Micro Devices chips through retail stores and by phone rather than the Internet.
Legendary investor Carl Icahn details his battle to break up Motorola. Should you trade alongside this Wall Street dynamo?
It is a stunning move by the pioneering name in mobile phones and the best data yet about just how deep the company's problems run: Motorola announced late Thursday that it is seeking alternatives for its handset business that likely will mean a sell-off of the division.
Sure we keep hearing about the iPhone and the iPod, oh, and the Mac as well, but while we're fixated on where Apple's products have been, a new study suggests where Apple's spacer products are going, and it can be summed up in one word: Mac.
With the big game just around the corner, here are some of the companies that are primed for big business on the back of Super Sunday.
Lenovo Group beat expectations by nearly tripling quarterly earnings, riding strong demand for PCs in Asia, but the world's No. 4 PC maker faces a tough 2008 as a U.S. slowdown threatens to curb spending.
While a panel discusses the interdependence of world economies and a lesser reliance on the U.S. consumer to drive growth, the financial and investing gurus in the hall watch stocks tumble on the prospect of a U.S. recession.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
Stocks went into another free-fall, suffering their biggest decline so far this year, as worries about the economy and subprime crisis overshadowed efforts by Washington to prevent a possible recession.
Stocks closed lower after another volatile day of trading amid weak earnings from Intel and continued concern over the economy.
Ouch. There's really no other way to summarize Intel's earnings, and there's little question that Intel's softness took Wall Street by surprise. Just look at the shellacking these shares are taking today. But is the selloff warranted, or -- like so many other moves to the downside in recent weeks among the top names in tech -- is the Intel drubbing overdone?
Disappointing holiday shopping numbers and Citigroup's first-ever quarterly loss tore through the stock market Tuesday, sending shares of retail and banking stocks well lower while all 30 Dow components traded to the negative side.
Is the U.S. market getting beaten-up enough to get interesting? Strategists at Credit Suisse seems to think so. They are recommending a 5 percent overweight in U.S. stocks because the Fed is likely to cut rates to respond to the slowing economy quicker than their European counterparts.
Small businesses exhibiting at CES can get lost in the crowd but hard work and the right strategy can help their products stand out.
What's the trade heading into next week's Consumer Electronics Show also known as the CES?
U.S. stocks ended the day flat but there was plenty of action as oil passed through par, gold hit a new high and Bed Bath & Beyond put up "beyond" bad numbers. All that and more in the "Word on the Street."
China's Lenovo Group introduced its first consumer computers in the United States on Wednesday, expanding in a region it entered in 2005 with the purchase of IBM's PC business.