Keyssa alleged in its lawsuit that Essential engaged in technology and design discussions with Keyssa for 10 months but ultimately ended the relationship. » Read More
By: Jim Cramer
Jim Cramer touched base with HP Inc. President and CEO Dion Weisler, who gave Cramer the latest on his company's 3-D printing projects. » Read More
CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses IBM's miss, and Oracle shares getting hammered.
Apple's new mobile payment service bets consumers will no longer want to carry wallets, credit cards or cash.
Apparently you can be a Google Glass addict, NBC News reports.
Pinterest is starting to turn the more than 30 billion pins on its more than 750 million boards into profits.
Henry Hargreaves has found a new way to dispose of your old gadgets and it involves a deep fryer.
The Syracuse University coach has partnered with a tech developer to test virtual reality for basketball games.
Europe is a "slacker with low expectations", run by politicians that strangle technological progress, Peter Thiel says. The FT reports.
Wearable technology maker GoPro on Monday disclosed details on three new cameras slated for release on Sunday.
The new, post-Edward Snowden smartphone is the first that will disrupt American spying, the New York Times reports.
Apple says the iPhone 6 is "the most tested product we have ever done," refuting claims of bendy hardware.
The Facebook drones are on their way, and we're not talking about bored friends who send out Candy Crush Saga invites, NBC News reports.
A year after his company went private, Michael Dell talked about the PC business, whether he'll take Dell public again, and cloud startup valuations.
Daimler has unveiled plans for a self-driving Mercedes truck, predicting that driverless trucks could hit highways in 10 years' time.
Activision-Blizzard has tapped America's favorite mayor to help defend its "Call of Duty" franchise from former Panamanian strongman Manuel Noriega.
The "Squawk Alley" crew discuss the value in Amazon's new tablet and e-readers.
The tech giant will make 15 cents of every $100 spent, or 0.15 percent, using Apple Pay, sources said. The FT reports.
Emoticons may have just been the beginning. The loving messages of the future could be much more intimate — and much stranger.
Google, the world's largest Internet company by market value, is in the early days of its next big bet: education.
The man who ran Apple for 10 years is betting it will reveal a "game-changing product" that could revolutionize the entire industry.
The company that made the Master Chief a household name is introducing a new game, and they hope it will become the next billion-dollar franchise.