A new ad-blocking option available on Apple's iOS 9 may make for happier mobile users, but it could sully the tech giant's relationship with media.» Read More
What better way to build on monumental earnings momentum than with a big product release, and what better place for Apple to debut its new, spiffy iMac than right here on CNBC.
Wall Street knew Apple results for the most recent quarter would blow past the company's conservative guidance, but investors clearly weren't prepared for the 47 percent jump in profit that Apple delivered.
In hard-hit Michigan, a creative way to fill the void as newspapers cut back: Running the obits on TV.
Apple needed a big report, and it posted it. Huge. The company reported $1.82 versus the $1.42 expected, on $9.87 billion in revenue.
The technology sector will start to rebound in the fourth quarter, said Peter Sondergaard, head of research at Gartner.
Ahead of the holiday season Intel is laying down the law about what kind of tech usage is acceptable and what isn't. The chip giant commissioned a "Holiday Mobile Etiquette," hiring Harris Interactive to conduct a carefully weighted poll of 2,625 adults to better understand how people use technology.
Monday marks the day that Apple gets to incite the fanatics and quell the naysayers with what's widely expected to be a blockbuster of an earnings report.
With Democrats in charge in Washington, supporters of so-called "net neutrality" rules seem poised to finally push through requirements that high-speed Internet providers give equal treatment to all data flowing over their networks.
Wal-Mart Stores has taken aim at the sweet spot of Amazon.com's business: the must-have books of the holiday season. Is this the prescription for better Web site traffic?
Google handily beat analysts' expectations for both profit and revenue on Thursday. It was the company's strongest sequential revenue growth in more than a year, as the advertising business showed signs of recovery from the global recession. Heath Terry, media and Internet analyst at FBR Capital Markets shared his earnings analysis and company outlook.
The company's third quarter report Thursday was a blockbuster, and its guidance — yes, I know there wasn't any, but if you listen to CEO Eric Schmidt's comments, it certainly seems like he's talking about the future — was pretty stellar.
Google handily beat analysts' expectations for both profit and revenue on Thursday, sending its shares up in after-hours trading.
The company soundly beat on the top and bottom lines, with $2.40 a share on $23.6 billion. And most importantly, IBM did indeed raise its full year EPS guidance, from $9.70 to $9.85 a share.
Talk about a company priced for perfection, and able to deliver. Google reported $5.89 in earnings per share, way ahead of the $5.42 anticipated by Wall Street, on $4.38 billion in net revenue, which too was way ahead of the $4.23 billion consensus.
Intel's report was blockbuster, plain and simple, and the key takeaway is that the news isn't merely "less bad," but finally "good
The IBM model is turning into something of a playbook for other massive tech companies looking to come up with a new, more efficient, streamlined way of banking profits.
The amazing thing about Google ahead of its earnings tonight is the lack of humility.
You may have noticed that Yahoo! is trying to get your attention with a new promotional campaign, trying to convince web surfers that Yahoo! is all about Y!ou. Actually I don't care if it's all about me. I just want a search engine that's fast, accurate, and gives me desired results.
Dell Inc. Chief Executive Michael Dell said the business climate was improving and repeated his expectation for a "powerful" hardware refresh cycle beginning next year.
Bernie Madoff in a prison brawl=AWESOME. With all these white-collar prison brawls, it makes you wonder: Who would win a match of Madoff vs. Allen Stanford? Madoff vs. Enron's Jeff Skilling? Welcome to the Prison Fantasy League. Click here to cast your vote for the winners of five white-collar prison smackdowns.