Tesla is cutting its full-time staff headcount by around 7 percent as it ramps up production of its Model 3 sedans, CEO Elon Musk says. » Read More
By: Todd Haselton
Microsoft says anyone using its smartphone platform, Windows 10 Mobile, should switch to Android or iPhone. » Read More
By: Ryan Browne
Musk says Tesla faces a "very difficult" road ahead in its long-term goal to sell affordable renewable energy products at scale. » Read More
Tesla's newest round of layoffs is simply Elon Musk trying to "right-size" the company, said Steve Westly. But Needham analyst Rajvindra Gill said there are risks on the horizon.
Though Apple has trumpeted its Services segment, the company's top analyst thinks the App Store is "the next shoe to drop."
Tesla's layoffs show the company needs to cut costs and move toward making some cheaper options. European deliveries can offset demand in the next few months, says one analyst.
Despite Netflix's mixed quarter, many analysts raise price targets and remain bullish on international growth.
Job cuts at Tesla are not quite the bad news as first seemed, analysts at Jefferies and Oppenheimer say.
Netflix is in a good position for the near term, but the long-term outlook is less clear, says the tech analyst turned venture capitalist.
Jim Cramer explains how the market's overreaction in late 2018 has investors feeling a sense of certainty in the new year.
Atlassian finished off 2018 strong as it beat estimates and posted guidance that met or exceeded expectations
Walmart is bucking the video streaming trend, opting not to launch a new service after talks with former Epix CEO Mark Greenberg ended.
Microsoft's president and chief legal officer said on CNBC that it's too early to say if the shutdown is hurting Microsoft's own business.
A consumer version of Microsoft 365 is on the way, almost two years after Microsoft unveiled a version of the bundle for workers.
Netflix says it's silly to frame the conversation around its company against new streaming services like Disney+.
Netflix raised the veil on some of its viewership numbers for hits such as "Bird Box" in its fourth-quarter 2018 earnings letter.
The company has long argued its cash burn is a long-term investment because it ultimately owns the rights to the original content produced.
A group of Amazon shareholders has filed a letter demanding the company stop selling its facial recognition software to government agencies.
The company is guiding toward lower-than-expected results for the first quarter of 2019.