Ericsson, the world's biggest telecom network equipment maker, said on Tuesday it had filed a suit in the United States against Samsung Electronics for patent infringement.
Tablets are almost certain to be the hottest ticket of the holiday season. There are a lot of tablets available, but let's have a look at some of the big ones.
U.S. regulators on Monday sued the online prediction market Intrade, saying it illegally let customers bet on future economic data, the price of gold and even possible acts of war.
The Winklevoss twins' are betting on a start-up that makes deal hunting a breeze for consumers.
An upcoming U.N. gathering about Internet oversight is raising alarms from a broad coalition of critics, including the U.S., tech giants such as Google and rights groups, concerned that changes could lead to greater efforts to censor Web content and stifle innovation in cyberspace.
The holiday shopping season is always a crucial one for the videogame industry. But this year the explosion of the number of mobile devices and tablets is changing the game.
Young Wall Street analysts, who are mostly not permitted to use social media at work, are finding ways to get around the corporate firewalls.
Apple on Nov. 23 kicked off the holiday shopping season with its annual Black Friday sale. Visitors to the company's online retail site or in-store locations around the country will be treated to one-day discounts.
Mark your Calendar app, folks. If promotional material from Apple is any indication, the Cupertino firm will offer its annual Black Friday discount on some electronics and accessories.
The accounting problems at Autonomy were hard to miss, noted short-sell Jim Chanos told CNBC’s “Squawk Box” on Wednesday, and HP should have seen them.
Parents are concerned about future harm and are trying to manage their children’s social media activities, a new study suggests. Do you really know what you kids are doing on Facebook?
The National Transportation Safety Board, which investigates plane crashes, has become the latest federal agency to drop its BlackBerry smartphones in favor of iPhones for reliability.
Move aside Facebook and Instagram, filters for Twitter photos have arrived.
Let's take a look at three of HP's main businesses as we think about whether they'll really rebound in fiscal 2014 the way management is projecting.
As expected, News Corp. is acquiring a 49 percent equity stake in the Yankees Entertainment and Sports Network, known as the YES Network.
The new technique will first be used in national security communications, but ultimately will help protect all information transmitted on the Internet.
We're heading into the most important holiday season ever for Twitter. This year three times the retailers are using the service as did last year.
This holiday shopping season will mark a turning point for Pinterest. It’s actively trying to help brands cash in. And this all-important shopping season companies are increasingly using it to drive online sales.
Nick D'Aloisio did not have a typical 17th birthday: instead of celebrating with friends and family, he was busy launching the second edition of his popular iPhone app, Summly.
Being in the Billion-Dollar Club limits how, and if, a start-up can get out. For one thing, when you’re the most expensive product on the shelf, very few companies can afford to buy you.
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.
Bill Gurley, general partner at Benchmark, said Friday what he believes is the biggest problem presented by start-ups.
Morgan Stanley's Raj Dhanda tells CNBC's the IPO market is booming, but it's not for the inexperienced investor.
Enshrining net neutrality into FCC rules subjects the Internet to the whims of politicians, Mark Cuban tells CNBC.