HELSINKI, April 8- Nokia has received approval from Chinese authorities to sell its mobile phone business to Microsoft Corp, it said on Tuesday, and added there had been no request for it to change its patent practices. Nokia agreed in September to sell the business to Microsoft in a 5.4 billion euro deal.» Read More
The Supreme Court on Thursday issued a mixed ruling in a case concerning patents held by Myriad Genetics over the closely watched issue of whether human genes can be patented.
Apple is exploring launching iPhones with bigger screens, as well as cheaper models in a range of colours, over the next year, said four people with knowledge of the matter.
Facebook could be one of the "most compelling investments in the Internet sector right now," Stifel Nicolaus analyst Jordan Rohan tells CNBC. Here's why.
Google is close to buying Waze for $1.3 billion, an Israeli newspaper reported on Sunday, potentially trumping rival offers for the Israeli mapping start-up.
Wearable technology will have a "huge impact" on our lives in the next five to 10 years, and Apple will have an advantage in this arena, former Apple CEO John Sculley tells CNBC.
India's No. 2 IT services firm Infosys grappling with disappointing results and loss of market share, has recalled founder and former chairman N.R. Narayana Murthy to act as executive chairman for five years.
Samsung Electronics has chosen an Intel processor to power a new version of one of its top-tier Android tablets, in a major victory for the U.S. chipmaker.
Google is preparing an attack on Apple's iPhone with a device that is more aware of its surroundings and smart enough to anticipate how it will be used next, according to the head of the internet company's Motorola subsidiary, the FT reports.
Apple CEO Tim Cook said that he expects the company to release "several more game changers" and hinted that wearable computers could be among them.
The "bulbous" cash piles held by Apple and other large tech companies makes them a poor investment, Bill Smead, of Smead Capital Management, told CNBC.
Pandora hit its earnings target and delivered revenue and an outlook that topped expectations. Shares rose sharply after-hours.
BlackBerry no longer owns the fast-paced, innovative smartphone world but the company, whose email-on-your-hip devices once revolutionized the industry, now aims to run it.
As investors and analysts size up Yahoo's latest $1.1 billion acquisition, it is worth reflecting on the GeoCities deal, which has many similarities, the NYT reports.
Tim Cook says he'll propose tax changes to encourage firms to bring home more of their offshore funds when he faces congressional queries over Apple's overseas cash holdings.
Cisco shares jumped after the firm beat on earnings, citing signs of improvement. "I am a little surprised," one trader said, as it was a tough quarter for other networking firms.
Calls by an American billionaire investor for a break-up of Sony could mark the start of the third leg of Abenomics: shaking up corporate Japan by removing regulations that have hurt profitability.
Japanese display maker Sharp will aim to boost sales to the iPhone maker's rival Samsung Electronics under a three-year rehabilitation roadmap.
BlackBerry unveiled a new mid-tier smartphone device with a physical keyboard and said its make-or-break new devices had put the company back on "solid ground."
Nokia lost almost 5 percentage points of market share in the first quarter. Worryingly overall sales of the cheaper feature phones were slowing, as consumers kept hold of their phones for longer.
London's Tech City is "uniquely" placed to become the next Silicon Valley, the woman who heads up the organization told CNBC.
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.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
Shares of Twitter closed up nearly 12 percent Monday after the company said it was buying Gnip and announced a key hire from Google.
For one day, Google is giving the general public a chance to buy Google Glass.
CEO John Chen talks about BlackBerry's new health-care tech deal and how it plays into one of the company's core strategies.