Price is still the biggest selling point for gamers, according to one expert.» Read More
The personal-computer maker reported quarterly earnings and a full-year outlook that fell short of analysts' expectations on Thursday.
Amazon.com started shipping a larger version of its Kindle Fire HD tablet computer on Thursday. Here's a look at how it compares with the iPad and other tablets with similar screens.
We've traditionally thought of Internet access as skewing toward the affluent. But now that PC penetration is so high, could online surveys beat the phone.
Spotify has raised about $100m from a group of investors led by Goldman Sachs in a round that puts a $3bn valuation on the company and completes its eight-month search for new funding, according to two people familiar with the situation.
It's shaping up to be a very Nintendo holiday season, but what happens once the holidays are over?
Two thieves skirted security at JFK International Airport and got away with part of a cargo shipment of Apple's iPad minis worth $1.5 million, according to a report from the New York Post.
Facebook rolled out its job-board application Wednesday allowing users to access more than 1.7 million job opportunities from five different recruiting companies.
Government demands for user data worldwide from Google have "increased steadily," the search giant says in a new report: "One trend has become clear: Government surveillance is on the rise."
Microsoft has updated the password-resetting process for its Skype service after it was revealed that a flaw in the system made users' Skype accounts vulnerable to hacking.
The fact that Facebook's stock jumped after shares were unlocked Wednesday doesn't really matter because the share price will ultimately take a hit because the social network still has a big mobile advertising problem, said Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, Wednesday.
The murder mystery involving John McAfee, the founder of the software company McAfee, keeps getting weirder.
Samsung sold more smartphones than Apple in the third quarter of 2012, as consumers postponed purchases in anticipation of the iPhone 5, new research showed on Tuesday, while Nokia slipped down the rankings to be overtaken by Blackberry maker Research in Motion.
Advanced Micro is not planning a sale of the company or any significant asset sale, according to a report.
The computer-networking giant reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat analysts' expectations and its outlook was in-line with expectations. Shares rose after-hours.
The departure of Windows Chief Steven Sinofsky from Microsoft is another sign that the PC market is dying and the software company isn't needed in a computing market dominated by smartphones and tablets, said Dan Niles, senior portfolio manager at AlphaOne Capital Partners.
Nokia is aiming to be a bigger player in mobile mapping services with a new cloud-based service, the company’s CEO, Stephen Elop, told CNBC’s "Street Signs."
Discussing whether Google is waging a tablet war by making laptops, with Todd Haselton, TechnoBuffalo, and Roger Kay, Endpoint Technologies.
The departure of Windows chief Steven Sinofsky from Microsoft caught many by surprise, especially since the company just launched the most significant revamp of its operating system ever.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) cut its forecast for global oil demand in the fourth quarter, citing weakness in Europe and the impact of Hurricane Sandy in the U.S., but saw strong demand in emerging countries where oil demand is set to grow at its fastest pace in almost two years.
Apple stores are the most productive shops in the US according to new research that suggests the most effective use of retail space is selling expensive products that are occasional purchases for well-off consumers, the FT reports.
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Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.