CNBC's Jon Fortt talks with Microsoft's Yusuf Mehdi, Corporate VP, Windows and Devices Group, about the the company's new operating software.» Read More
Last month, when Google engineers at their sprawling campus in Silicon Valley began to suspect that Chinese intruders were breaking into private Gmail accounts, the company began a secret counteroffensive.
Optimism into Intel's fourth quarter earnings report tonight was already high. Just look at the 2 percent move ahead of the numbers, even as Intel sat at a 16-month high, as a key example. Volume was enormous today, around 130 million shares for a stock that normally trades at less than half that.
The move will put the manufacturer of products such as Tide detergent, Pampers diapers and Gillette shavers in direct competition with the some of its biggest customers, traditional retailers.
Celebrities are tapping into the power of social media to drive donations to help the three million people in Haiti that are desperately in need of aid.
Exactly how long did it take Costco's Web site to load? We revisit our story about Web site page load times after Costco objects to research from Compuware's Gomez.
Call it a perfect storm of economic trends for Intel, and the company is grabbing its surfboard, ready for what could be the recovery ride of its life.
Plus, the Mad Money host reacts to speculation about the housing market’s shadow inventory.
Ask many China experts about the government and you'll hear a couple of consistent trends: The State doesn't forget; and the State can be very vindictive, which is why Google's nascent China Doctrine or a threatened pull-out because of cyber attacks and censorship, might end up being very good for Apple Inc.
Now, all those geniuses who don’t “get” that you were being sarcastic in that last email will have it all spelled out for them.
The best part of the Google news that it's taking on the Chinese government is exactly that. Google is in a great position of taking the moral and political high ground without risking too much on the economic front, and sticking it to the Chinese.
It's a rough time for AOL employees — up 1,200 of them will get pink slips over the course of the week.
It was weird enough when former Apple Inc. whiz kid Jon Rubinstein jumped ship from Apple and joined Elevation Partners, along with former Apple chief financial officer Fred Anderson, which was the money behind budding Apple competitor Palm. Ultimately, Rubinstein would ascend to Palm's C-suite, and Anderson remained at Elevation, pulling the money strings. Today, another defection, and this one is significant.
The technology industry is going retro — moving away from remote controls, mice and joysticks to something that arrives without batteries, wires or a user manual. It’s called a hand. The NYT explains.
I know, I know, it's not until Thursday before we get Intel's fourth quarter earnings, but let's tee up the dialogue a little early and see what discussions this might spawn. I, for one, expect this company to beat expectations and also offer a rosier outlook than the Street might be anticipating.
Tablet computers are shaking up the computer industry. And no doubt—HP's Slate has been the big buzz at CES last week. Some say the timing couldn't be better for HP with the company unveiling the Slate ahead of Apple's version of the tablet computer.
CES is all about innovation. 3D TVs, touch screen PCs and interactive video games are the stars of the show here. They're the heavy weights. The must have gadgets that every nerd and techy worth their salt rushes out to buy.
Complaining is an age-old pastime, but here's a modern twist: Singing about it. Complaint choirs are popping up all over the globe and they're issuing grievances on everything from lost jobs to beer, unwanted hair — even the iPhone.
How much do you know about apps? Take the following quiz and find out.
The Federal Communications Commission staked out new ground nearly three months ago when it began drafting rules that would require Internet providers to give equal treatment to all data flowing over their networks.
This year's Consumer Electronics Show comes at a time when the economy is recovering and job losses are perhaps peaking.