Dell moved closer to a nearly $24 billion buyout deal, with price negotiations narrowing to $13.50 to $13.75 a share in what would be the biggest leveraged buyout since the financial crisis.
CNBC's David Faber has the latest details on a report that puts the Dell deal close to $13.50 a share.
Dan Primack, Fortune; and Carr Lanphier, Morningstar, discuss Dell's plans to sell itself to a buyout consortium, and weighs in on the state of the PC business today.
Dell is nearing an agreement to sell itself to a buyout consortium led by its founder and Chief Executive Michael Dell and private equity firm Silver Lake Partners.
"Going private gives you time," explains Carly Fiorina, former HP chairman & CEO, weighing in on whether the tech giant will fare better if taken private.
Talks to take Dell private are at an advanced stage with at least four major banks lined up to provide financing, two sources with knowledge of the matter told Reuters.
Dennis Berman, Wall Street Journal, provides a look at what Facebook could possibly be up to now.
Dan Niles, Alpha One Capital Partners, and Shaw Wu, Sterne Agee, offer perspective on talks about a Dell buyout.
Over the last few years, sustainable farming startups have managed to get loans from companies like Whole Foods, or sold equity stakes to venture capitalists like Michael Dell's brother, Adam. A lot of the seed money is being used to help these businesses grow, many with a focus on being local.
In making his case, says most major wealth creation comes from doing what other people consider insufferably boring.
Dell is targeting companies of all sizes that want to take advantage of new technology quickly and seek flexibility in how they use it, CEO Michael Dell told CNBC Monday.
Dell remains "very committed" to selling personal computers, Chief Executive Michael Dell told CNBC Thursday.
Michael Dell, Dell chairman & CEO, explains why PCs are still relevant amid growing popularity of tablet devices. Dell also reflects on the passing of former Apple CEO Steve Jobs.
From computers to cruise lines, these 10 CEOs made it to the top without a college degree and defied the idea that to be successful, you have to have a diploma.
In May 2011, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg bought a $7 million home in Palo Alto, California. Click to see the homes of CEOs in sectors such as technology, energy, fashion and more.
"We all think we will be happy when we finally have some downtime – when we can get away, disconnect, shut down. You may even daydream about withdrawing from the rat race full-time. What you don’t know is that all that peace and quiet will ruin your state of mind," writes former White House Economic Adviser Todd Buchholz in this guest blog for his new book, "RUSH."
Many of the wealthiest and most powerful CEOs in the world earned their first paychecks by delivering newspapers, mowing lawns or waiting tables. Learn more.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer assesses which PC-maker is the better buy.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
It's graduation season and you know what that means — time to trot out our top leaders of business, politics and pop music to offer the kids advice as we send them off into the cruel, cruel world. Here are the 10 Best Graduation Speeches — From Will Ferrell to Steve Jobs!