Bringing about disruption is incredibly hard. And it takes an especially driven type of entrepreneur, a lot of money and even more luck and the ability to clear some pretty big hurdles.
Intel tells CNBC it will be making its "most significant technology announcement of the year" on Wednesday in San Francisco.
Which industries are ripe for change now? Which one will be disrupted the most in the next decade? Take our poll and tell us what you think.
The era of relentless change may actually make markets less vulnerable to 'black swans,' those disruptive and unexpected turns of events that can quickly overturn our expectations and cause crises in markets.
At Apple, the CEO succession picture could hardly be more clear: Though it's unofficial, Cook, the company’s chief operating officer, is likely the guy.
Why the "Mad Money" host thinks this wireless communications play could prove profitable.
For Microsoft, is it the best of times or the worst of times? We'll find out after the bell, but bulls and bears can both cite numbers to make their case.
There are 210 million registered cell phones in Brazil, 10 million more than the estimated population of the entire country, more proof to this traveler that Brazil is a country bursting at the seams.
Nothing inspires more passion in Brazil than soccer. But the nation is dramatically behind schedule in putting in place the infrastructure required for when 600,000 visitors descend on the country.
Leading European telecoms companies want to levy significant charges on Google and other online content providers through an overhaul of the regime governing how data travel over the internet, the FT reports.
These four names probably wouldn't make the cut, Cramer said. Here's why.
Competition and AT&T's market share will be one of the major factors in approving the telecom firm's proposed $39 billion merger with Deutsche Telekom's T-Mobile, Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski told CNBC Tuesday.
Nokia’s board expects the mobile phone company to suffer more losses in smartphone market share before it enjoys gains from its radical change in strategy, said Jorma Ollila, chairman, the Financial Times reports.
On Day Two of the Invest-In-Qatar Forum in New York, the focus moved from Qatar — petrochemical powerhouse, to Qatar — thriving infrastructure.
Roger Altman, chairman of Evercore Partners, told CNBC Thursday AT&T's deal for Deutsche Telekom's T-Mobile will be approved by anti-trust regulators. He also defended Berkshire Hathaway and Warren Buffett.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
With stocks shrugging off the wall of worry in the first quarter, the second quarter could prove to be a less rewarding time for those long equity markets as central banks begin to tighten policy via rate hikes or withdrawing extraordinary measures.
Apple's June 6 conference in San Francisco will focus on the future of software. Wired.com's New York Bureau Chief, John Abell, compares products and discusses the rumored iPhone5 and why consumers are willing to pay more for the Apple brand.
Just when you thought the job market was improving, here's a new worry: Robots may take your job.
The increases in mobile Internet traffic bodes well for satellite operators who can cover gaps in coverage. Iridium Communications is one worth keeping an eye on, says CEO Matt Desch, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
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