There are some posts on Facebook that are just inappropriate to 'like.' So the company is exploring adding a 'sympathize' button.» Read More
Comparing the work of Steve Jobs to Thomas Edison, with Ken Auletta, The New Yorker columnist, who says it is hard to find a leader with similar to confidence.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford Bernstein, discuss whether Steve Jobs is irreplaceable.
Only the future will tell Apple's success, says William Power, Robert W. Baird & Co. senior research analyst, who adds that Tim Cook will do as good a job as anyone can do. The company is in a very good position because of the product lineup planned over the next couple of years.
Steve Jobs' successor as chief executive of Apple, Tim Cook, quoted Abraham Lincoln last year while addressing students at his alma mater, Auburn University, saying: "I will prepare and some day my chance will come."
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the story on whether Steve Jobs stepping down will affect the brand, and whether his replacement Tim Cook will be the right person to lead the tech giant.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs says he is unable to meet his duties and expectations as the company's CEO. Insight on what this means for the brand, with Ben Reitzes, Barclays Capital, and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
China has long used access to its giant customer base and cheap labor as bargaining chips to persuade foreign companies to open factories within the nation’s borders. Now it is using its near monopoly on certain raw materials to make it difficult for foreign high-tech manufacturers to build or expand factories anywhere except China. The New York Times reports.
A look at how Apple's Steve Jobs' resignation has impacted technology stocks in Asia.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs resigns, saying he can no longer fulfill his duties and that the succession plan will be put in place. Jobs adds that he'd like to remain on the board as chairman, with CNBC's Brian Sullivan, Jon Fortt & Jim Cramer, and Quentin Hardy, Forbes magazine.
The wireless pecking order is set for big changes when Sprint starts selling the iPhone 5 in October. Spencer Ante, The Wall Street Journal with a look at the competition.
Time Warner Cable, one of the nation’s top cable and Internet providers, said on Tuesday that it would subsidize some purchases of a set-top box called Slingbox that allows users to watch their home television programming from anywhere, like a vacation home or a mobile phone.
These days, big technology companies — particularly those in the hypercompetitive smartphone and tablet industries — are starting to resemble Hollywood film studios. Every release needs to be a blockbuster, and the only measure of success is the opening-weekend gross. The New York Times reports.
Regulators will announce Wednesday that Google will pay $500 million to settle government charges that it has illegally shown ads for online pharmacies that operate outside the law, according to two people briefed on the investigation. The New York Times reports.
China has reached yet another milestone in its rise as a consumer of technology by becoming the biggest market for personal computers. The New York Times reports.
A look at whether this is an opportunity to buy the stock on the cheap or walk away, with Stephen Weiss, Fast Money contributor.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on a small company that wants to revolutionize robotics.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on tech startup Zaarly, which is part of the new technology boom that's drawing scores of investors.
Weighing in on her thoughts on Hewlett-Packard's new strategy as well as business and the markets, with Carly Fiorina former HP CEO.
A steady influx of funding from angel investors and venture capital firms that are hoping to find the next LinkedIn spacer or Facebook has sparked a potentially dangerous financing frenzy for the technology-startup industry, according to investors and market participants. And the recent market turmoil has done little to slow the stampede.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on three things that most concern analysts about the computer maker.
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.