CNBC has learned that Sam Sung no longer works at an Apple store in Vancouver.» Read More
Did Apple's CEO just hint at the possibility of the fabled iTV coming to market?
A look at how Nike returned from being exposed for its factory conditions and whether Apple is getting caught in the same labor situation, with Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal, and Maggie Reardon, CNET.
Zynga reported quarterly earnings that just beat analysts' expectations by only 2 cents, sending its shares lower in after-hours trading on Tuesday.
With texts, tweets, Facebook Chat, and Skype all available as means of instantaneous communication, it's no surprise that the good ol' email seems to be on its way out -- at least for teens.
America's young people, tomorrow's economic engine, are deciding which icons of success to follow, and their gaze has shifted from east to west.
Talks between Yahoo and its Asian partners regarding the sale of its Alibaba unit have broken down, CNBC confirmed.
As a result of the financial crisis, Wall Street has taken a beating on reputation, on pay and on layoffs. At the same time, with a series of hot initial public offerings culminating in Facebook’s planned issue, Silicon Valley has developed a new allure.
Apple's iPhone and iPad assembly lines in China's Shenzhen region on Monday were opened to outside inspections in a bid by Apple to counter labor abuse allegations.
Apple has crossed the key $500 a share mark, but Joe Magyer, senior analyst at The Motley Fool, is warning shareholders that the tech giant doesn’t have much further to go.
Meet Pinterest, the social network-cum-virtual pinboard that’s taking the Web by storm.
Wall Street’s dogma has long been that grueling hours would be matched with job security — and a fat paycheck. That’s what led Tristan Walker to the trading floor. The 27-year-old grew up on welfare in Queens, N.Y., in the shadow of Manhattan’s towering skyline. The promise of being able to get rich quick was Wall Street’s lure.
Facebook's recent decision to go public may be a boon for the company in more ways than one.
In the old days, you listened to music on your iPod while exercising. During an idle moment at the office you might use Google on your Microsoft Windows PC to search for the latest celebrity implosion.
Google is developing its own branded home entertainment device, according to one new report.
In order to compete, tech companies are launching ‘coordinated’ gadgets that service multiple consumption habits, be it listening to music, watching movies, or making phone calls, the New York Times reports.
Information has become easier to steal over the Internet because employees can carry proprietary data around, The New York Times reports.
Fast Money's Joe Terranova explains whether you should buy, sell or hold Ford and EMC Corp.
Ever wonder why you may have felt the need for a Facebook fix? Well, a new study by Milan's IULM University explains that it's simply because Facebook feels good.
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.