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The mobile computing industry it has conquered in just five years is changing rapidly, and nothing, not even Apple’s vaunted brand premium appears guaranteed. the New York Times reports.
Barcelona becomes the center of the wireless universe beginning this weekend as more than 60,000 people descend upon the city for Mobile World Congress. Set within the atmospherics of a palace on a hill, the show is arguably the wireless industry's most important gathering of the year.
A woman walks down High Street on her lunch hour. Passing a bus kiosk, she waves her Samsung Galaxy at a “smart poster” to download coupons. Minutes later she enters a favorite eatery, orders lunch, and flashes her phone at a point-of-sale device to “cash in” a discount on her entree. On the bus ride back to the office, she uses her smart phone to pay the fare.
What good is it to have 500,000 apps in your app store if you can't find any you like?
T-Mobile USA plans to spend its way to contention as a must-have wireless carrier.
Google has named Susan Molinari, a former Republican congresswoman from New York, as the company's new representative in its Washington office.
CNBC's David Faber reports discusses HP CEO Meg Whitman's comments that turning around HP is going to take some time because "We've got a lot of work to do."
The world's largest PC maker reported quarterly earnings that beat analysts' expectations but the company's revenue and outlook fell short as the company grapples with weak PC and printer sales.
CNBC's Brian Shactman follows HP's after hours movement, after its earnings and 2012 guidance came in below expectations.
LinkedIn has acquired the email start-up company Rapportive, the CEO announces in a blog post.
Sony's PS Vita is the "ultimate portable gaming device" that will provide music, video, Internet access and, oh yes, 25 game titles to billions of gamers, Sony Consumer Entertainment America CEO Jack Tretton told CNBC Wednesday.
The West Coast's Silicon Valley may be known as the birth-place of the American high-tech economy, but the East Coast is quickly becoming a hub for more and more would-be tech titans.
People who constantly reach into a pocket to check a smartphone for bits of information will soon have another option: a pair of Google-made glasses that will be able to stream information to the wearer’s eyeballs in real time.
The computer maker delivered earnings that missed analysts' expectations by a penny and a mixed outlook. Shares fell.
Microsoft rips Google Apps apart in a parody video Microsoft posted on YouTube earlier this week.
As Microsoft shares hit a 4.5-year high, one analyst thinks the stock has room to close its performance gap with rival Apple, depending on the success of its upcoming Windows 8 launch.
Thanks to the Internet and declining hardware costs, 3-D printing — once a specialized process used sparingly by industrial companies for prototyping — is becoming more common among design hobbyists and entrepreneurs such as Summit.
A promotional video for TurboTax's iPad mobile app suggests that users can do their taxes while reclining on the floor, sitting in the lotus position or relaxing in a hammock. But given the complexity of the tax code, is this really a task you want to undertake from a prone position?
A political risk premium is being added to the price of oil and the latest move by Iran to halt exports of oil to France and Britain is an indication that crude oil prices will remain volatile for some time, Simon Wardell, Senior Oil Analyst at IHS CERA told CNBC.
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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.