From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.» Read More
Around the time the iPad came out more than two years ago, Microsoft executives got an eye-opening jolt about how far Apple would go to gain an edge for its products.
Trade on Egypt’s stock market was suspended as stocks were surging on Monday but even so the market closed 7.6 percent higher, the first reaction to the announcement of Mohamed Mursi as Egypt’s new President. The surge places the index among the world’s best performers once again.
A long-awaited announcement on Sunday afternoon declared Mohammed Morsi, the candidate of the Muslim Brotherhood’s political wing, as the winner of Egypt's first free presidential election.
Apple Stores stores take in more money per square foot than any other United States retailer. But most of Apple’s employees, who sell those iPhones and MacBooks enjoy little of that wealth. The New York Times reports.
Is Microsoft making its own smartphone? Yes and no.
It's safe to say Americans have a (unhealthy?) obsession with their mobile devices. A new study shows that 58 percent of U.S. smartphone owners check their device at least once every hour.
The social media website twitter experienced some down time Thursday.
'Draw Something,' Zynga's popular 'Pictionary'-style mobile app, has been optioned by CBS to be made into a game show. Ryan Seacrest has signed on to help produce the 'Draw Something' TV project, which will feature teams competing in front of a live audience, The Christian Science Monitor reports.
Facebook appears to have competition for teens' attention, and they're drifting to other social-media sites as evidence mounts that the growth of the world's largest social network is slowing.
Apple's iCloud was experiencing some down time Wednesday afternoon.
The venture capitalist and hedge fund manager is launching a $402 million venture capital fund that is focusing on mid-stage technology companies looking to grow, but stay private while doing so.
The software giant is kicking off its developers conference, Windows Phone Summit, today in San Francisco. The company is expected to reveal the latest features of Windows Phone 8, the Windows Phone operating system.
The highly anticipated successors to Samsung's popular smartphones are sleek, attractive and, though you can make a compelling case for the recent HTC One devices, among the finest Android handsets.
Shaw Wu, Senior Technology Analyst, Sterne Agee says the winners in the tech space will continue to lead while the rest will continue to lag. He says IBM is the Apple of the enterprise market.
Apple doesn't have to worry about Microsoft's Surface tablet, but other hardware makers sure do, Brian Marshall, an IT Hardware Analyst for ISI Group, told CNBC Tuesday on Squawk on the Street.
A little bit over a year ago investors were scrambling to position themselves for what many believed was already overdue for the wealthy petrodollar economies of the United Arab Emirates (UAE) and Qatar: an upgrade to the coveted Emerging Market (EM) status from Frontier Market (FM) by the global index compiler MSCI.
Microsoft’s launch of its first-ever computer, in the form of a tablet called ‘Surface’, marks a major shift by the tech giant into the hardware space, as it seeks to replicate the success enjoyed by rival Apple, technology analysts tell CNBC.
In a move to take Apple's iPad and its reign in the mobile market, Microsoft unveiled its own tablet Monday evening at a Microsoft press event.
Internet pioneer Mark Cuban has already cashed out of Facebook, selling all of his 150,000 Facebook shares, Cuban told CNBC Monday on Squawk on the Street.
Just how hard can it be to verify the age of a person online? The answer, it turns out, is very hard. The reality is that, online, it is extremely difficult to tell whether someone is an 11-year-old girl or a 45-year-old man.
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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.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Facebook looks to carry its current momentum into 2015 while competing other social media networks.