Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
AOL is announcing it is selling more than 800 patents to Microsoft today for some $1.1 billion. Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, weighs in.
USA Today reports on the best way to keep my Mac safe from the Flashback Trojan that has been in the news.
In an effort to challenge the dominance of Apple and Google, Microsoft has increased incentives for developers to create brand-name apps for its Windows Phone app store, The New York Times reports.
President Barack Obama has signed legislation that will help small businesses and make it easier for start-ups to raise capital.
It is harder than ever to become one of the world’s wealthiest individuals by working on Wall Street. Profits are getting crimped as new regulations put the brakes on some of Wall Street’s riskiest — and most lucrative — practices. Compensation is falling. And stocks, a large part of industry pay, are under pressure.
Nokia hopes for a more favorable outcome as it competes for the affections of the U.S. smartphone buyer with the Lumia 900, which reaches AT&T and other retailers Sunday.
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Intel and Microsoft are two of the strongest, cheapest stocks on the market, the "Mad Money" host said Wednesday.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why he thinks Microsoft and Intel could present investors with a buying opportunity on a pullback in the market.
Time to go “Off the Charts!”
Mad Money's Jim Cramer takes a look at the charts to see what the technical indicators show for Microsoft, Intel, Cisco, and Oracle.
Gene Munster, managing director and senior research analyst at Piper Jaffray, expects Apple to hit $1,000 a share and become the first trillion-dollar company by 2014.
"If you're a new entrant to Apple at these levels, you better have your big-boy pants on, because the end is near," says Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, who breaks down the company's charts.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
“I got a little caught up in all of the hype…but when I brought my $600 purchase home, I was a little underwhelmed,” says one tech blogger.
Billionaires can buy every toy that catches their fancy, including antique cars, jumbo jets, and spaceships. What are some of the toys the world’s billionaires have bought?
As video games increasingly compete with the movies for America’s entertainment dollars, gaming kingpins like Gabe Newell have become equivalent to the Samuel Goldwyns and Irving Thalbergs of last century.
Microsoft's new products, including a tablet, a new operating system and revamped Office programs, are positioning the company for growth, an analyst told CNBC.
In Seattle, greater demand for inner-city homes and low inventory have driven many deals above their asking prices, while investors have returned to Portland to pick up bargains.