Samsung has a bigger problem than Apple, says Michael Yoshikami. Here's what it is.» Read More
The Apple-IBM tie up, beginning this fall, is set to target the customer base that BlackBerry needs to woo as part of a turnaround under new Chief Executive Officer John Chen. "It is not a crushing blow at this early stage, but it is a negative for BlackBerry," said IDC analyst John Jackson.
Steve Jobs probably wouldn't have approved of the IBM deal, but get used to it—this is the new age Apple, says Michael Yoshikami.
Charles Sizemore, CIO at Sizemore Capital Management, explains why the partnership between Apple and IBM will impact Microsoft and Google more than Blackberry.
WASHINGTON, July 15- International Business Machines Corp will partner exclusively with Apple Inc to sell iPhones and iPads loaded with applications geared at enterprise clients this fall, the company announced on Tuesday.
*JPMorgan, Goldman shares rally after earnings. NEW YORK, July 15- U.S. stocks pulled back on Tuesday after Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen and her fellow Fed policymakers raised concerns about "substantially stretched valuations" in some sectors. Facebook shares tumbled 1.1 percent to $67.17.
Apple and IBM stocks stocks were up slightly after the firms announced a partnership in which IBM will create business apps for the iPhone and iPad.
Max Wolff, The New School University economics professor, and Ross Gerber, Gerber Kawasaki, discuss how a partnership between IBM and Apple will impact other names in the enterprise space.
Apple and IBM announced a deal that could make Apple—traditionally a consumer brand—a major player in the business market.
As others abandon the physical keyboard, BlackBerry is doubling down there, Re/code reports.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
AOL boss Tim Armstrong still loves his BlackBerry, and he tells CNBC other CEOs around the Sun Valley media and tech conference apparently do, too.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
More American households are ditching their old telephones: 4 out of 10 only use cellphones, a government survey shows.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
It seems like only yesterday that former enterprise smartphone king BlackBerry was left for dead.
To make the Android system more business friendly, Google is developing a means for separating personal and business phone data. Re/code reports.
Citron, which had turned bullish on BlackBerry early this year, once again raised its price target on shares of the tech company, to $20 from $15, sending shares in BlackBerry up 4.5 percent to $9.50 in late morning trading on the Nasdaq.
With stock markets overflowing with new offerings, Bassim Haidar, the founder of Channel IT Group, has indicated that his African telecoms company could be next.
Troy Crandall, Vice President & Equity Analyst at 3Macs, discusses BlackBerry's better-than-expected first quarter earnings and explains why the firm may be set to regain some of its market share.
While BlackBerry's first quarter results beat expectations, they are a third of what the firm earned last year in the same quarter, says Jay Srivatsa, Managing Director at Chardan Capital Markets.