Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, was quick to stress on Tuesday that the decision to buy Nokia's mobile business opened up exciting possibilities in the tablet and PC space.
Options traders are rushing into BlackBerry. Are they in for a rude surprise?
Early in September, Tim Cook will step on to a blacked-out stage and unveil two quite different new iPhones: the iPhone 5S, an upgraded iPhone 5, and another, cheaper one that the rumor mill has dubbed the iPhone 5C.
Milko Van Duijl, Asia Pacific President & Senior Vice President at Lenovo shares his outlook for the PC market.
China still doesn't have a truly mammoth, global brand. No Apple. No Samsung. No Ikea.
It has been a big quarter for PC seller Lenovo jumping 23 percent in net profits and making huge leaps in the mobile area. Could a deal with BlackBerry be in the works? Gerry Smith, Lenovo president, joins to share what's next.
Jean-Louis Lafayeedney, technology analyst at JI Asia, talks about Lenovo's strategy following strong quarterly results which showed headways into the mobile space.
Steve Zhang, Research Analyst at Macquarie tells CNBC's Cash Flow why he thinks Lenovo is a good bet at the moment.
The stars may finally be aligning for a long-awaited deal between Apple and China Mobile that could help the iPhone maker claw back lost ground in its most important growth markets.
Amid BlackBerry's announcement that it would seek "strategic alternatives," Greencrest Capital internet analyst Max Wolff says that the company's stock might have run up too far.
Goldman Sachs recommends gaining exposure to China'e export sector since it is set to benefit from a turnaround in the global economy, in particular a revival in the U.S. economy.
NEC said that it would quit making smartphones, acknowledging that it had lost sight of the development of mobile technology. The New York Times reports.
Jim Chanos tells CNBC he's betting against Hewlett-Packard—again. "We're still short," he says from the 2013 Delivering Alpha Conference, hosted by CNBC and Institutional Investor.
China's Lenovo overtook U.S. tech giant Hewlett-Packard (HP) to become the No. 1 personal computer (PC) maker in the world, according to two technology research firms Gartner and IDC.
China's Lenovo is in detailed discussions on a smartphone venture with NEC Corp, as it eyes partnerships and acquisitions to expand in high-growth markets.
Asian shares were mostly higher, back to earlier gains on Friday, after the Nikkei plunged as much as 3 percent at one point in another volatile trading day.
Bob O'Donnell, Program VP, Clients and Displays at IDC, says the market-share trajectory for Lenovo suggests it may outpace HP in 2013.
Despite all the negative headlines, Chinese investment in the US hit an all-time record in 2012: $6.5 billion. It will likely surpass that level in 2013.
U.S. stock index futures trimmed some gains Friday, with major averages poised to post their worst weekly declines this year, as investors reacted to the latest wave of earnings reports.
Lenovo Group said on Friday it was in preliminary talks about a potential acquisition, following a report that IBM was negotiating the sale of its server hardware business to the Chinese computer maker.