Secretary of State John Kerry arrives in Munich for talks over Syria, Uber executives are facing criminal charges in French court, LAX gets an emergency landing, and the Senate approves a bill to ban Internet access taxes.» Read More
Ahead of Facebook's developer conference the social media behemoth announced some new features designed not for developers, but for users, to get them to engage even more with the site by expanding connections beyond friends.
Yahoo will report its first quarter earnings tonight and as the company's stock teeters anew near a 52-week high, investors have to be wondering whether the time has finally come for this company. Well, kind of.
For anyone who has ever lost a cellphone, remember this: it could be worse. You could be the person who left his phone in a bar in California. And it wasn’t just any phone; it was a supersecret version of the next iPhone.
With iPad selling well, and new iPhones coming, it's getting harder for Apple to dampen expectations. Apple's guidance tonight may still be tepid, but likely less so than in the past.
IBM shares took a hit as soon as its first quarter numbers hit the tape, despite a healthy top and bottomline beat. Those pesky gross margins did the company in, but after a moment or two, cooler heads prevailed, and IBM shares began to recover.
Ouch. That'd be the snap analysis of the new market research from NPD about Mac sales in March, and the news for Apple simply isn't good.
With Facebook's annual developers conference on Wednesday the web is buzzing about what the social network will unveil. The site already has 400 million unique users, half of which go to the site daily: so the question becomes how to extend Facebook's community beyond the website itself.
IBM is cheap, no two ways about it. As the company gets set to report its earnings tonight, keep that in mind as we parse each and every word of Big Blue's guidance.
Google’s decision last month to remove some of its operations from China has overshadowed a startling dynamic at work in this country, a place where young people complain that there is not a lot to do: the Internet, already a potent social force here, has become the country’s prime entertainment service.
This will be a critical week for tech investors, and if last week's news from Intel and Google was any indication, the news ahead could be very good indeed.
It's the last thing Palm needed to hear: The crown jewel in its family of assets, its WebOS operating system, is fraught with security vulnerabilities, according to mobile security consultancy Intrepidus which will release details of a year-long investigation early next week.
The online advertising giant reported an improved quarter that topped expectations, but that wasn't enough to please investors accustomed to blockbuster results.
What a strange day for Google. First, some developments on the conference call. Tonight's call, unusually, didn't include CEO Eric Schmidt, Larry Page or Sergey Brin.
The benchmark for US stocks stands just about 2 to 3 percent away from the levels when Lehman Brothers declared bankruptcy — the last chance investors had to get their money out before Lehman’s collapse lit a fuse to the market collapse. This may trigger more than just bad memories for investors, traders and analysts said.
It’s time for this tech bellwether to get some of it’s mojo back, Cramer says.
A day ahead of Google's earnings, there was this bizarre development from its Chinese rival: Baidu is now trading at over 100 times this year's earnings.
Intel’s better-than-expected earnings were helped by strong global demand for computer chips, which should help quarterly results at other semiconductor makers, an analyst told CNBC.
Investors will be watching earnings from tech bellwether Google spacer to see how technology spending is rebounding. And many will make note of the noise surrounding the recent drama in China and how this will affect current and future earnings as Google stands up to Chinese censorship.
Apple says iPad has been a "runaway success" in the United States, already selling a half-million units, with pre-orders for the 3G version going briskly.
I sat down with Twitter COO Dick Costolo at the Ad Age Digital conference to hear about Twitter's long-awaited, much-debated ad strategy.