U.S. President Barack Obama said he is not allowed to have an iPhone for "security reasons," though he does have an iPad.» Read More
Apple unveiled an upgraded iPhone with a faster Internet and satellite navigation capabilities--priced at $199.
The posts from today's live blogging of the Apple World Wide Developers Conference and launch of the new generation iPhone from the Moscone West building in San Francisco, California.
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!
May's employment report will make or break the market's momentum Friday. Traders say if the 8:30 a.m. report is in line with expectations or even better-than-expected, watch for the rally to continue. If it's worse, stocks will give back some of Thursday's gains.
Second acts should not be taken for granted. Apple and Steve Jobs have yet to make that mistake and they're unlikely to do so with the launch of the new iPhone. The company and its founder have been riding high in recent years, but they've both seen darker, Darwinian days in the ever-evolving tech world.
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.
With each new release of the iPod, Apple's loyal, often fanatical, customer base was quick to abandon their perfectly good music players for the one with the latest and greatest features. But will a freshly updated iPhone inspire the same kind of upgrade frenzy? Yes and no.
The release of Apple's next-generation, 3G mobile device will usher in a new chapter of big-time growth for the company.
This arms dealer to the wireless handset market just keeps growing.
It's the last day of the month and no one wants to be a hero. But the Street is struggling to find a narrative -- it's not clear where we are, so instead of broad narratives I am getting a lot of little stories. Here are a few observations...
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Expedia and Countrywide Financial popped while Anheuser Busch and Borders dropped.
Gates and Ballmer started with a trip down memory lane, talking about one of the tech industry's most enduring and successful relationships, stretching back 28 years. And it was an opportunity Ballmer almost missed out, thanks to the subtle recruitment strategy by Gates.
I'm with my colleague Melissa Francis at this week's All Things D conference in Carlsbad, Calif., and we'll be rounding up all our video reports here on this page. You can check out more from the conference on the 'All Things D' Web site link listed below.
Oil prices will continue to roil the stock market this week as the summer driving season officially kicks off and as more companies feel the pinch of higher energy prices on their profit margins.
Most business news this week took a back seat to oil's relentless climb, but there were still some notable moments. And CNBC guests had plenty of stocks to recommend for worried investors.
Oil rose on Friday due to the weak U.S. dollar and ongoing long-term supply concerns. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Skyrocketing oil prices, the threat of recession and continued housing slump are all pointing to a rough summer for the markets. Still, there are opportunities for investors.
It's a double-dose of odd news Thursday night from Yahoo: losing board member Ed Kozel, one of two true outside tech experts on the company's board of directors; and word that the company is delaying its annual shareholders meeting.
Jim writes,, “Guy, per your recommendation I shorted Hess at $135.75 and now it’s down $8. How far lower can it go?
Noah Blackstein likes cutting-edge consumer technology. Gregory Church likes emerging-market opportunities. Imagine what happens when you put them together!