Meg Whitman, President & CEO, Hewlett-Packard, tells CNBC the firm needs to continue growing its software business, which is in the midst of a "very difficult transition."
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at Yahoo's investment in Tumblr and if it is paying off. Dennis Berman of The Wall Street Journal, provides insight.
There's been data breaches at UPS, SuperValu, Target and Albertsons. Where are the retailers failing and what needs to change?
On Throwback Thursday, the "Squawk Alley" crew looks back at Hewlett-Packard's wrist watch calculator that is now a collector's item selling for $15,000.
Jens Christensen, Jaunt CEO, is developing hardware and software to enable uses to produce and display their own virtual reality experiences. "As soon as people start experiencing virtual reality for the first time, there's going to be a tremendous need for content," Christensen says.
Dennis Berman of The Wall Street Journal, discusses a report that Amazon will start testing deliver drones in India. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Dennis Berman of The Wall Street Journal, discuss Hewlett-Packard's turnaround and if they could be jumping in the M&A marketplace.
Alan Tisch, Spring CEO, discusses his e-commerce marketplace optimized for mobile devices that gives consumers access to hundreds of top brands.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin explains the new Spring app that allows users to shop directly from their mobile device and purchase products with the swipe of a finger.
Sanford C. Bernstein analyst Toni Sacconaghi, has an outperform on Hewlett-Packard and explains why he has raised his price target. Sacconaghi says Whitman stabilized the company and has done a nice job focusing on cash flow.
Dan Morgan, Synovus Trust senior vice president compares the performance and outlook on tech giants Hewlett-Packard and Apple. HP is a work in process, and we're still buying Apple stock, says Morgan.
David Pearl, executive vice president and co-CIO at Epoch Investments Partners, comments on Hewlett Packard's earnings and says the stock has "limited upside at best".
Nick Green, founder of Tripr, Philip Carnelley, director of research at IDC Europe, discuss whether the app market is too saturated and how long new apps can survive.
Tim Bajarin, President of Creative Strategies, attributes the 12 percent rise in sales of personal computers to factors like an increase in corporate and "back to school" purchases.
Rick Horrow, Horrow Sports Ventures president, shares his opinions on safety in sports, as well as enhancing the fan experience with technology to get fans "off the couch."
Scientists may have figured out a way to better understand concussions and brain injuries on the football field that could lead to solutions, with CNBC's Josh Lipton.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin and PCMag.com Editor-in-Chief Dan Costa discuss reports that Snapchat will show news and ads to its users.
Hitcents co-founders Chris & Clinton Mills, discuss their collaboration with actor Tom Hanks to create the "Hanx Writer," an app that simulates typing on an old school typewriter.
Bill Ready, Braintree CEO, aims to change users' mobile buying experience by rolling out a one touch payments system on Braintree apps, which includes companies like OpenTable, Airbnb and Uber.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discuss Steve Ballmer's exit from Microsoft's board to run the L.A. Clippers.
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.
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.
Apple's stock soared to highs in advance of its media event next month, leaving pros to question if it has more room to run.
At just 27 years old, Maria Sharapova not only a tennis superstar, but a budding entrepreneur.
Despite critical car reviews and a heavy short interest, it seems Tesla's stock just can't be kept down.