Twitter is taking its pitch to developers—and attempting to reinvent itself—on the road, with Twitter Flock.» Read More
Oil production is merely a mirage, as is security in Libya, which was doomed from the day one PG (post-Gaddafi) because of the way it was “liberated."
The iPhone 5 that Apple introduced last week with only incremental changes seemed to signal that the smartphone industry has entered an era of technological bunny hops.
Apple sold two million iPhone 5s in the first 24 hours the new smartphone was available for pre-order, the company said on Monday.
Enticing consumers to buy the new Nintendo Wii U game console for their living rooms comes down to unique content and an innovated user experience, Reggie Fils-Aime, Nintendo of America President and COO, told CNBC’s "Closing Bell" on Friday.
Spreecast is the early stage social video platform looking to take on Google in social video.
Following the launch, iPhone sales may not have the staying power they once had, analysts say.
Microsoft has uncovered new computers in China are coming preinstalled with software that is embedded with malware, the company said on its company blog.
Apple’s rapid international rollout of the new iPhone 5 has prompted many analysts to upgrade their sales forecasts for the smartphone, with some suggesting it could sell almost twice as many in the opening weekend as the iPhone 4 two years ago.
CNBC Tech Correspondent Jon Fortt got to hold one of Apple's new iPhone 5s for a few minutes yesterday, and while that's not enough time to offer anything close to a comprehensive review, here are his few impressions.
The iPhone 5 has plenty of new features to keep Apple fans happy, but there is one feature unveiled on Wednesday that is likely to annoy many users. The NYT reports.
For years now, Apple has been trying to rule the smartphone market in China. Its latest iPhone offering might just do the trick.
Apple finally unveiled the highly-anticipated iPhone 5. Was it everything Apple fans were hoping for? Here's what people were buzzing about on Twitter.
Apple on Wednesday lifted the curtain on the eagerly-awaited fifth update to its popular iPhone, the latest salvo in the digital wars that pits the technology behemoth against a host of smartphone competitors.
Apple is taking the stage today to show off what is widely expected to be the latest version of the iPhone.
Apple has apparently slipped-up and revealed the name of it's latest iPhone, the iPhone 5, via an inactive link that was posted on its website before Apple's highly anticipated event Wednesday, according to a report.
Based on the leaks out of accessory makers and parts suppliers, it seems that the shape of the dock is changing for the first time since the early days of the iPod.
In all the gadget hype around a new iPhone, it can be all too easy to lose sight of the dollars and cents. So let's have a look at what a new flagship phone could mean for Apple in monetary terms.
Zuckerberg says Facebook thinks it will make more on mobile than desktop, in first interview since company went public. The stock rose over 2% after-hours as he spoke.
The chipmaker Texas Instruments narrowed its expected ranges for third-quarter earnings and revenue Tuesday.
One question will surely be hanging over the head of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday when he gives his first interview since the company's rocky initial public offering in May.
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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.
Uber's current dispute with the State of South Carolina is not "as big as it may sound," according to a state official.
Investors in the electric carmaker "have to go along for that ride" in volatility, said Adam Jonas of Morgan Stanley.
The U.S. commerce secretary disputes the idea that Obama cannot reach a deal on corporate taxes with Congress.