Mario Gabelli, Gamco Investors CEO, shares his thoughts on the future of media. » Read More
Juxtapositions galore. Apple gets ready to debut its iCloud, while everyone else's cloud gets hacked. Portuguese elections set the stage for austerity, while austerity rocks Greece. Here's what we're watching...
A hacker claims to have stolen names and passwords belonging to 120 users of Sony Europe's website and published them to the Internet.
Even the most bullish of prospective buyers have become wary of the name. But rather than an outright purchase of shares, this provides a classic example of a situation where options can provide a better risk/reward proposition.
As the video game industry prepares for its annual trade show, it's facing challenges from social networking and mobile games. Many companies find themselves at a critical juncture in their evolution.
Just days after threatening to undertake an operation that it called "the beginning of the end for Sony," a hacker group claims to have compromised the personal information of over 1 million users of SonyPictures.com.
Security breaches highlight the need for cloud customers to perform better due diligence and for a standard set of best practices to instill confidence that data will be handled reliably.
Authorities in the United States are investigating a Google claim that hackers in China stole email details of senior U.S. government officials—an issue that illustrates the problem of attribution in cyberspace, the coordinator for cyber issues at the U.S. State Department said Thursday.
Sony will look to reduce operating losses in its television business by at least half in the current fiscal year through March 2012, Chief Financial Officer Masaru Kato said in an interview with the Nikkei business daily.
Amidst major criticism and heated customers, Sony announced the company will undergo a full restoration of their Network. Upon its completion, access to its PlayStation Network and Qriocity movie and music services in the U.S., Europe and Asia is expected to be regained by the end of the week.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Stocks ended modestly higher after fluctuating in the final hour of trading as investors shrugged off further evidence of a slowing economy.
Stocks fluctuated in the final hour of trading as the Dow and the S&P 500 trimmed gains, but the tech stocks fueled a gain in the Nasdaq.
Stocks slumped, led by materials, after an unexpected gain in jobless claims and after a second reading on first quarter economic growth was reported as unchanged.
Stock index futures lost steam after a gain in jobless claims and after a second reading on first quarter economic growth was reported as unchanged.
Thursday rolls around again, and so do weekly jobless claims, the new nail-biter number traders are watching.
Stocks ended modestly lower amid further signs of economic weakness, and despite a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs, which lifted prices of oil and metals.
Stocks turned modestly lower before the close amid more news of weakness in the nation's manufacturing sector, and a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs lifted prices of oil and metals.
Stocks turned mixed a day after a steep selloff, although energy and materials sectors were lifted by a positive report on commodities prices by Goldman Sachs.
Stock index futures gained ahead of the open Tuesday, tracking European and Asian shares higher a day after the markets sold off amid fears over euro zone debt troubles and falling commodity prices.
Stocks closed sharply lower, triggered by worries over euro zone debt troubles and signs of a slowing economy in Europe and Asia.