The JPMorgan top strategist who correctly predicted the August swoon makes a very bearish call on Internet stocks.» Read More
Google has a problem in China. But it may have bigger headaches in Europe. The New York Times reports.
Internet security experts say China has legions of computer hackers, and that they are behind an escalating number of global attacks to steal credit card numbers, commit corporate espionage and even wage online warfare on other nations, which in some cases have been traced back to China.
Sometimes the market just doesn't get it. Case in point: the so-called capitulation over the weekend between Amazon and big publisher Macmillan, and the purported nefarious role Apple played in all this.
The Academy doubled the number of nominees for best picture to 10. No surprise "Avatar", "The Hurt Locker", "The Blind Side", "Precious", Inglorious Basterds and "Up in the Air" were on the list.
Google is preparing to launch a new store for online business software, people briefed by the company told the Wall Street Journal late Monday.
Plus, the Mad Money host reacts to Goldman's bonus brouhaha and Exxon's earnings.
Of course, not everyone can get away with being as frank as Wozniak about their own company and products...but there are still things about him that any current or aspiring exec can learn from.
Attention Super Bowl Advertisers: Are you mobile Web-enabled? Consumers are surfing the Web from their phones more often. If you are spending the money on advertising during the Big Game, it's worth considering whether your site is optimized for smartphones.
With the Grammys coming Sunday, and Apple's big iPad release just a few days old, it's a good opportunity to take a look at just how far digital music has come, and what a big role Apple has played in all this.
Apple's App Store might be one of the greatest entrepreneurial tools the world has ever seen. Nothing virtual about this gold rush. Consider what Steve Jobs told us last week: 140,000 apps, and over 3 billion downloads. Think, i-KaChing.
Betting against Apple has become a kind of bloodsport on Wall Street, and following the company's earnings earlier this week, it bears repeating just how stellar these numbers were, and how extraordinary the opportunities are that lay ahead for this company.
Get ready because it's "Twitter Oscars" season, the time of year when we all stop to recognize outstanding achievement in brevity.
The world's biggest software reported a profit that was pushed higher by improved sales of personal computers.
The company reported 85 cents a share, way ahead of the 72 cents Wall Street was looking for, on $9.5 billion in revenue, or nearly a half-billion dollars better than estimates.
Look no further than the Windows 7 upgrade cycle, courtesy of retail sales, for the real strength behind this story.
CNBC's parent, NBC Universal and cable giant Comcast are trying to convince the Federal Communications Commission to approve their planned merger -- today filing a merger application and public interest statement.
So much talk these last few days about how the Apple iPad will be a Kindle killer, and how much damage the device might do to the Amazon brand, but with earnings tonight, Amazon will remind everyone that the company is much, much bigger than a book-reader.
Microsoft sits in the sweet spot of global economic recovery, but this company still has to outperform Street expectations in order for this stock to really work. At least that's the word from several analysts I'm talking to ahead of the company's second fiscal quarter earnings later today.
Could Apple’s new iPad end up being too much of a good thing? The New York Times wonders.
With iPod, I got it. Same with iPhone. IPad, however, might take a little time.