Sony PS4 sales hit the 7 million mark earlier this month. Microsoft has some work to do if it wants to stay competitive.» Read More
Apple unveiled the iPad Mini, as expected, with a price tag starting at $329 for a 16 gigabyte tablet. The tech giant also introduced a fourth generation regular iPad starting at $499.
Apple is taking the stage today to unveil a smaller iPad, dubbed the iPad mini, to compete with other smaller tablets like Google's spacer Nexus 7 and Amazon's spacer Kindle Fire HD.
3M reported quarterly earnings in line with estimates on Tuesday, but revenue came in light and the company cut its full-year guidance as a strengthening dollar hurt margins.
The phrase "horses and bayonet"s was the top rising search term during the debate, according to Google spacer search data.
Will the mini iPad be more like a Mac mini or an iPod nano and will it just help Apple pick up a few extra customers, or will it redefine the tablet category?
Apple’s new, smaller iPad, dubbed the iPad Mini, may cannibalize demand for its existing tablet computers, according to Tim Daniels, technology, media and telecommunications strategist at Olivetree Securities.
Intel made its fortune on the chips that power personal computers, and Microsoft on the software that goes inside. Google’s secret sauce is that it finds what you are looking for on the Internet. But the ground is shifting beneath these tech titans because of a major force: the rise of mobile devices. The New York Times reports.
Michael Crofton, president and CEO of Philadelphia Trust Company, tells CNBC that recent earnings in the tech industry point to a growing gap between companies that are adapting successfully to those that are retaining the increasingly outdated model.
The Internet company reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat analysts' expectations on Monday in CEO Marissa Mayer's first quarter at the helm.
Yahoo's CEO Marissa Mayer has the cards stacked in her favor when it comes to tackling mobile, the number one issue haunting all Internet companies, said Ann Winblad, co-founder and managing director of Hummer Winblad Venture Partners.
Protests in Kuwait, a country with the world's sixth largest oil reserves has been hit by protests and a sell-off in the stock market.
Major tech companies will be fighting for the spotlight in coming days as they gear up to roll out their latest products before this holiday season.
Mobile — the innocuous catchphrase often used by the Internet industry to describe making money from smartphones — has become a problem for search giant Google in more ways than one.
Dubai’s recovery is happening, at least that’s what stakeholders and data points are showing. And yet, for some an overreliance on Dubai before the crisis means that if one lesson has been learned, it’s that more geographical diversity is key.
Some major wireless companies are betting big on mobile payments and they are about to find out if their gamble will pay off.
Google may be on its way out as the dominant player in search, and could "disappear" in as little as five to eight years, said Eric Jackson, Ironfire capital founder and managing member.
The company said it plans to lay off 15 percent of its staff as part of a broader restructuring plan after reporting a worse-than-expected net loss.
The search engine giant reported its quarterly earnings much earlier than expected Thursday, and the results missed analysts' expectations significantly, sending the stock plunging.
The software company reported quarterly earnings and revenue that missed analysts' expectations on Thursday.
Google's core advertising business is hurting, and mobile is to blame, analysts said Thursday.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
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.