Jay Srivatsa, Managing Director at Chardan Capital Markets discusses a potential IBM-Lenovo partnership and says that the technology sector is experiencing a sea change.
CEOs from around the world have called for an overhaul of the international tax system, according to a new survey.
Analysts say that a combination of slow movement and a culture of arrogance may cause Intel to lose out on the wearables revolution.
Weixin is China's killer app, a highly addictive social networking tool. In the United States, a similar version is known as WeChat. The NYT reports.
It's work to evaluate whether a stock can match the gold standards of Google, Amazon and Starbucks. But in his new book, the guru tells you how.
The "Fast Money" pros address the top issues of this past week.
Google is testing a smart contact lens that measures glucose levels in tears. James Temple, Re/code health and science senior editor, weighs in on Google's latest life-science innovation.
If the only people you're possibly taking advantage of here are buying a worthless stock, is that really still illegal?
Happy Friday. Condolences to those who live in a town where JCPenney is closing a store. Tough break.
First, San Francisco-based commuters to Google got buses with plush seats and free WiFi. Now, they are getting security.
Entrepreneurs will be the ones to rebuild this economy, says brand strategist Carol Baker. Here are five start-ups she's watching in 2014.
Google has shrunk down a chip and sensor system so small it can be embedded in a contact lens. Why? To help people with diabetes.
The facility, which Larry Page, Sergey Brin and Eric Schmidt are building at San Jose's airport, is expected to be finished next year.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports that Google's founders will build a terminal at San Jose airport that could support up to 60 aircraft.
Tech earnings season starts in earnest Thursday with Intel, and it might be a rough start to the year. The reason? Margins.
Google continues to attract the best and brightest, says Andy Serwer, managing editor of Fortune, discussing its annual list of the top companies to work for.
Graduates are turning towards startups over the financial services as a result of the latter's work ethos, and banks are taking notice.
Despite the iPhone's price, Apple could see strong demand for its device from China Mobile users, an expert says.
The stock price a company that went into receivership in 2009 came back to life this week, jumping from less than a penny to 10 cents a share, The New York Times reports.
Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson said Google is now the world's greatest innovator—not Apple. Do you agree? Take our poll.