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
On Wednesday night Yahoo unveiled Yahoo! Axis, a slick new mobile browser and desktop browser plug-in that lets you view visual search thumbnails of webpages, without leaving the page you're on.
Facebook on Thursday announced a new application for the iPhone and iPod Touch called Facebook Camera , which is intended to make it easier to take pictures and share them on Facebook.
The day's non-business news, including Jaguar Land Rover's new XJ Ultimate hitting the Chinese market, a solar power plane taking off in Europe, and "Star Trek" actor James Doohan's ashes getting launched into space.
Intel is launching research in Israel into technology that mimics the human brain and develops devices that "learn" about their user.
As the two longest wars in American history come to a close, and defense spending decelerates, defense contractors are quickly devising ways to alter their war-time technology for commercial and civilian use.
Despite an eyebrow-raising 27,000 layoffs, Hewlett-Packard CEO said the company is in just the early stages of an ambitious reorganization to turn around a slide in profit.
The Internet radio company raised its full-year outlook and reported a smaller-than-expected quarterly loss, sending its shares higher in extended-hours trading.
The computer maker beat on earnings and announced plans to lay off 27,000 employees, or 8% of its workforce. Shares rose after-hours.
Egypt made history on Wednesday as it kicked off its first free presidential election and put its fragile democratic transition to the test. Just over 50 million eligible citizens are expected to cast their votes over the course of two days.
Richard Shim, Senior Analyst, NPD DisplaySearch says the PC market is in a lull with consumers turning their attention to tablets. He adds that this will prove tough for companies such as Dell.
Dell shares fell sharply in after-hours trading as the personal computer maker's earnings and outlook fell short of Wall Street's expectations.
Google may have paid $12.5 billion for Motorola Mobility because of the patents. But now that the deal has closed, Google will have to face the toughest management challenge in its history.
Microsoft is taking a shot at social networking.
As Alibaba Group's buyback of half of Yahoo's stake paves the way for a possible public listing for the Chinese internet giant, one strategist tells CNBC if the company wants to stay competitive in the domestic market it needs to expand, for which it must raise a lot of capital.
Amr Moussa, one of Egypt’s top presidential candidates, has reiterated his belief in free markets and told CNBC in an interview on Tuesday that the country needed to “open up”.
The technical issues that marred Facebook‘s first day as a public company on Friday were embarrassing, but were not responsible for the decline in the social network’s stock price that led to an almost flat close for the day, the chief executive of the Nasdaq OMX Group said on Sunday.
A preliminary count of votes for Egyptians living abroad has put Islamist candidate Abdul-Moneim Aboul-Fotouh in the lead, followed by left-leaning Hamdeen Sabahi .
Click to see who Facebook’s investors were pre-IPO, and how much of a stake they have in the company.
The hot-name website is currently ranked the 12th-largest in social media; and you'll keep hearing about it, vice president Andrew McLaughlin says, precisely because it isn't Facebook.
In the first quarter, Apple stock was surging. Since then, shares have dropped 16 percent — giving up over $100 a share and now trailing Google by nearly that amount.
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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.