Nokia's shares climbed more than 5 percent on Wednesday after it announced an agreement that's likely to boost sales. » Read More
It started with a note from Mike Abramsky at RBC Capital, now calling for a "breakout" fiscal fourth quarter because of iPhone. He's estimating Apple will sell 14 million iPhones in 2008, thanks to last week's new 3G version.
The BlackBerry maker's got the momentum, Cramer says. Also, a new spot has opened up on the coveted CEO Wall of Shame.
Yesterday, they were all over the map: plunging, recovering, plunging, settling the day with a mild loss even in the face of what could be one of the most exciting platforms—not products, but platforms—this company has ever unveiled.
iPhone, Schmy-phone. The gadget might be the “it” device on Main Street but on Wall Street it’s already old news. True fast money spots a fad first. So what’s next?
I arrived here at Moscone West in San Francisco a little before 5 am PDT and the line of Apple faithful stretched around the block. Some of these folks got here before midnight!
In spite of the built-in WiFi, the touch-screen that lets users manipulate data and an accelerometer that allows the on-screen image to rotate with the device, the reality is, without a network that allows users to fully realize its capabilities, the iPhone is only achieving a portion of its potential.
Cellphone sales in Western Europe in January-March fell 16.4 percent from a year ago, the first decline since research firm Gartner started tracking the market in 2001, as the economic slowdown hurt demand.
European shares ended lower on Monday, led by Swiss bank UBS on concerns about further asset writedowns.
Shares in LG Electronics tumbled more than 8% on market talk that top mobile phone maker Nokia may cut its handset prices and re-enter South Korea in the second half of this year.
China will issue three Licenses for high-speed third-generation mobile phone services and called for a merger of China Unicom and China Netcom, two of its four biggest telecoms providers, in a long-awaited industry revamp.
At a recent Bankrate conference, Lee Rainie, Director of the Pew Internet & American Life Project, gave an excellent keynote address on the constant evolution of the the digital world we live in. Here are some of the growth stats, Lee shared.
Noah Blackstein likes cutting-edge consumer technology. Gregory Church likes emerging-market opportunities. Imagine what happens when you put them together!
Motorola said on Thursday its quarterly loss widened on cell phone sales that were at the low end of expectations, signaling further market share losses to Nokia and other rivals.
Normally, I'll put together a formal earnings preview the day the company is set to announce, but in the case of Apple, there has been so much interest so far ahead of these numbers that I thought I'd do it today instead, and run some of your emails about all this tomorrow.
Texas Instruments said its quarterly profit rose from a year ago, but the company lowered its guidance for the second quarter, blaming weak demand for chips used in advanced cell phones.
Texas Instruments is playing a strange game of financial limbo as the company prepares to report its first quarter earnings later today. On the one hand, significantly lower expectations, thanks to TI's own guidance warning last month, could help the company breeze under the bar.
Sometimes a stock is hot and other time it just burns. Following are the Fast Money misfires.
Google hits it out of the park, Merrill posts a loss but shares climb anyway and Pfizer plummets. All the earnings trades and much more right here.
Futures popped right after the close as Google reported strong numbers; up 10 percent. Major indices stable today, despite mixed earnings report. IBM, good, Marriott, ok on strong international sales, but Conway, Nokia and Pfizer were notable disappointments.
Stocks wobbled Thursday as investors digested a mixed bag of earnings and economic news. IBM was the biggest gainer on the Dow, while Pfizer was the biggest decliner.