Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella is set to visit China in late September as the Chinese government conducts an antitrust probe.» Read More
Qualcomm Chief Executive Paul Jacobs is telling one story; shares of his company seem to be telling another. "Business is actually going quite well," Jacobs told CNBC Friday morning, although shares were down as much as 7 percent Friday in a broad technology sell-off.
Stock investors may be able to pay attention to at least some fundamentals Friday if the relative calm of Thursday's close is any indicator for Friday's action. (Note I said "relative" after the perfectly stormy day for Wall Street Thursday.)
Wireless technology developer Qualcomm on Thursday posted a higher quarterly profit as revenue rose, but a disappointing outlook for the current quarter and year ahead sent its shares down 7 percent.
This year's best-performing stocks have the best-looking balance sheets, punctuating investors' diminished appetite for risk-taking in the wake of the credit and housing-market turmoil.
Another big day for Google and its shareholders, thanks to Sanford C. Bernstein and its new $850 target on the stock. This of course comes a week after David Garrity at Dinosaur Research unleashed a $985 target.
Confirming its long-rumored foray into the mobile market, Google said Monday it is developing a free cell phone software package so the Internet search leader can more easily peddle ads and services to people who aren't in front of a PC.
Stocks could be setting up for a bit of a bounce back but first investors need to decide just how radioactive the financial sector has become. Heading into the weekend, market rumors of lurking credit issues plagued bank and brokerage stocks.
Wildfires continued to burn out of control across Southern California for a third day on Tuesday as 500,000 people fled the San Diego area, and firefighters made a desperate stand to save a mountain town ringed by flames.
Chip maker Broadcom posted a 75 percent drop in quarterly profit Tuesday, missing market forecasts as R&D and litigation costs offset higher revenue, sending its shares down 4.5 percent.
AT&T, the biggest US mobile service, said Tuesday that it would buy the wireless airwave licenses of privately held Aloha Partners for about $2.5 billion.
When you hear the names Intel, Qualcomm and Texas Instruments, healthcare isn’t the first thing that comes to mind, but that could change.
The European Commission said on Monday it had decided to open formal anti-trust proceedings against Qualcomm over the U.S. company's patent licensing rates for third-generation mobile telephones.
Qualcomm said Tuesday it would beat its target for fiscal fourth quarter earnings and would meet or beat the high end of its target revenue range.
When Europe's second-highest court rules Monday on Microsoft's appeal of its landmark antitrust conviction, more will be at stake for regulators than just the behavior of the world's largest software company.
Never confuse a rally in an industry for a rally in a sector. Cramer learned this lesson the hard way so you don’t have to.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.
Analysts welcomed a federal judge's ruling to halt an import ban on mobile phones using chips from Qualcomm, which sent shares of the wireless technology company higher Thursday.
Elan, Merck, Amazon, Qualcomm and more...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 rallied Friday as investors were encouraged by a cut in discount rates by the Fed. "As long as we can stay out of the woods with further credit problems, we can build from this base and go forward steadily," said James Maguire, Sr., managing director at LaBranche. "I think we've hit the bottom. We might fish around here for a bit, but I'm very confident."
Nokia has asked authorities to bar imports into the United States of some Qualcomm chips and the phones that use them, saying they infringe five Nokia patents.
Sprint Nextel stands to lose a $2 billion investment in a new phone feature if a court bars Qualcomm from making the necessary chips, Qualcomm executives told the court on Thursday.