From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.» Read More
The day after Viacom pulled 17 channels from DirecTV, the two companies’ chief executives are spending the week hobnobbing in Sun Valley at an annual conference for media and tech moguls.
Craig Berger, Semiconductor Analyst & Managing Director, FBR Capital Markets says a combination of factors, including the euro zone crisis and slowing growth in Asia have started to weigh on the technology sector. He adds that the PC makers will likely be hit the hardest.
Mobile payments startup Square is going international.
As Nintendo prepares to launch its latest videogame console this holiday season – and Microsoft and Sony continue to prep theirs for an expected 2013 launch – a new competitor for the living room is threatening to steal their thunder.
If the presidential election were up to smartphone owners, the winner would be clear. President Obama would take the cake over Mitt Romney, at least that's what an online poll finds.
Facebook has enormous potential to make money, but the company won't be cashing in on that potential anytime soon because the company isn't going to risk 'MySpacing' their social network, said Mark Mahaney, a Citigroup analyst, on CNBC's Halftime Tuesday.
Research in Motion CEO Thorsten Heins told shareholders Tuesday that he is disappointed with the company's performance, but is hopeful that the Blackberry 10 will help put the company back on the right course.
Thorsten Heins has been CEO at BlackBerry maker Research in Motion for just six months, but that's been more than enough time to lose the confidence of many of the shareholders who will gather today in Waterloo.
As protestors prepare to rally in Tahrir Square once again on Tuesday, the renewed anxiety about Egypt’s fragile political process serves a potent reminder that despite the election of a new President, the country’s power structure has yet to be fully defined.
Silicon Valley is finally getting the treatment once reserved for rowdy housewives and excitable chefs: its own Bravo reality series. But the tech world is not quite ready for its close-up, the New York Times reports.
Jack Bouroudjian, CEO of Bull and Bear Partners explains why he's optimistic about investing in technology. He adds that cloud computing will add value to firms and benefit the tech giants.
While the Independence Day holiday is over, the media and tech industry is readying its own brand of fireworks as a veritable who's who of executives and up-and-comers descend on a tiny town in Idaho for Allen & Company's idyllic Sun Valley Conference.
After nearly 2 years in the pipeline, travel website Kayak is finally ready to set sail as a public company.
If users are having trouble getting online Monday, they may be one of the victims of a malware attack that infected more than 570,000 computers over a year ago.
Facebook is reportedly launching the jobs board later this summer and job postings will be provided by third party service providers.
Software security company Palo Alto Networks and online travel service company Kayak Software set the expected price ranges for their initial public offerings, prodded by a successful debut by IT software company ServiceNow.
A friendly crowd is unlikely to greet Thorsten Heins on Tuesday, when he makes his first appearance as chief executive at the annual meeting here of Research in Motion. Shares in the BlackBerry maker have fallen by about 95 percent from their peak in mid-2008, the NYT reports.
Companies are sitting on ever-expanding mountains of data that could potentially help them run their businesses better, David McQueeney, IBM’s head of software research, told CNBC.
The U.S. Patent Office published a patent on Tuesday revealing that Apple has experimented with producing a set of augmented-reality eyeglasses, sparking speculation that Apple will go head-to-head (and eye-to-eye) with Google's much-hyped Glass device.
So Amazon is reportedly working on a smartphone. Crazy? Not entirely.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Ari Levy is CNBC.com's senior technology reporter in San Francisco.
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.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark Berniker is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
Facebook has laid a foundation for entering China, but it could morph its product to Chinese government standards.
"The Interview" marked one of the first major experiments for digital distribution, and pirated copies appeared immediately.
Facebook looks to carry its current momentum into 2015 while competing other social media networks.