Asian stocks ended mixed on Friday as concerns over Iraq overshadowed another record close on Wall Street overnight.
Taiwan's Quanta Computer will start mass production of Apple's first smartwatch in July, a source familiar with the matter said.
With stock markets overflowing with new offerings, Bassim Haidar, the founder of Channel IT Group, has indicated that his African telecoms company could be next.
According to Reuters, mass production of Apple's smartwatch will begin in July. CNBC's Dominic Chu reports the details.
BlackBerry reported a smaller-than-expected loss, as the smartphone company's cost cutting and other turnaround efforts started to pay off.
IBM and Pure Storage announced in a release that the private computer storage company has acquired more than 100 technology patents from IBM.
Disruptive tech companies whose products made people's lives easier, while upending industries in the process.
To lure customers, T-Mobile CEO John Legere announced streaming music offerings, and a free, seven-day test drive of the iPhone 5S.
T-Mobile President & CEO John Legere talks to CNBC about the company's foray into the music business, and a new program that allows users to stream Pandora, Rhapsody, iHeartRadio, iTunes Radio, Slacker Radio, and Spotify, without incurring data charges.
The phone has a 4.7-inch screen, aluminum buttons and a high-definition LCD display, among other features.
Although near-field communication has struggled to go mainstream for a decade, the technology is gaining ground in payments.
It took 8 hours to build, and it sends the word "yo" to anyone you want on your phone, for free. Oh yeah, and it's already raised $1 million.
Months after Apple announced its automotive foray with CarPlay, Google is set to announce its major car announcement this month.
Shares of Amazon are up ahead of its product announcement. CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses the reaction in Apple's stock, saying Apple has become kind of a retail play again, no longer a "plaything of the hedge funds."
YouTube is to launch a paid streaming music service, while its free video site might block music videos of labels that don't agree to its terms.
Apple has nothing to fear from Amazon's expected 3-D smartphone, analyst Brian Marshall says.
Given the shifting risk/reward dynamics, Cramer says, “some stocks are just going to have to go up without me.”
Amazon's smartphone move may turn out to be a big mistake, industry experts say.
Impatience has a price. Professional line sitter Robert Samuel pegs it at $25 for the first hour and $10 for each additional half hour.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.