Big software acquirers have been quiet this year as hefty market multiples among cloud providers made deals too expensive.
Tech's five biggest companies all report earnings this week, giving investors one last look at results before next week's election.
IBM is going all-in on the cloud, and John Petrides of Tocqueville Asset Management said it's about to undergo a Microsoft-type transformation.
Two months after Dell confirmed it was considering a spinoff, VMware's Pat Gelsinger weighs in on why that move could be beneficial.
Stock futures were higher as Washington negotiates the next relief package, Eli Lilly announces late-stage trial for Covid-19 drug.
TikTok has said U.S. user data is stored in the country itself with a backup in Singapore and that its data centers were located outside China.
Microsoft tried a variety of tactics to grow Mixer, but ultimately shuttered the service to focus on other gaming products that have better prospects.
A new analysis from Spencer Stuart shows that Blacks only accounted for 11% of new directors over the past year.
Zoom's decision to go with Oracle's cloud was a surprise, until Google announced that it was giving away a competitive product and Microsoft showed huge growth in Teams
Microsoft beat estimates on the top and bottom lines, and it said coronavirus impact was minimal.
As of Tuesday, more than 415,000 cases of coronavirus have been reported, resulting in at least 18,000 deaths.
Bernie Sanders is getting more cash than any other candidate from tech employees, but Bernie anxiety has led many in the industry to support Mike Bloomberg.
Sam Kaufmann has been developing Windows games for a decade, so when Microsoft said it was cutting ad support for apps, he had to turn to his own ad network.
Amazon has entered an extremely exclusive Wall Street club. Traders aren't buying into its trillion-dollar story, though. Here's the tech name they prefer.
At Davos, Big Tech — companies like Microsoft and Google — used their airtime to call for more regulation around A.I. But more regulation could help Big Tech, which is able to comply with complex and costly rules, become even more powerful.
Tech companies are speaking out in support of a proposed rule that aims to put a stop to information blocking in the medical sector.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella called for rules around artificial intelligence uses such as facial recognition as a growing number of technology executives, including Alphabet's CEO, call for the technology to be regulated.
U.S. stock futures were pointing to more records at Friday's open on Wall Street after the Dow, S&P 500 and Nasdaq closed Thursday at all-time highs.
"Profitable is the key word, but problems is the other key word for people and planet," Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella told "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer.
"Whether or not Microsoft can save the environment, what matters is that they're making the attempt and the stock wasn't punished for it at all," the "Mad Money" host said.