Microsoft's VP of Communications confirms what Tim Cook said: The competition really is confused.
With a free OS and improved software products, Apple will do to Windows what it did to BlackBerry.
The best content package delivers engaged eyeballs across Google platforms.
The government should focus on actions that might actually negatively impact investors.
While the big boys wouldn't order a pilot, Netflix paid for 13 episodes and a press release.
Don't believe Reed Hastings' hype. Or at least consider it more critically.
After she cleans up Apple's third party retailer relationships, Burberry alum will become obvious choice for CEO.
Consider alternative theses and underlying reasons around the latest seemingly bullish Netflix news.
The Internet radio leader signs a major act to its personalized concert series, opening the next chapter in its bullish long-term story.
If the music industrial complex could forget about royalties for a minute, it might be able to dig itself out of the 1990s.
Beyond the obvious, you can do several things to make frequent travel more rewarding.
Apple might die, but cheap Chromebooks spit out by companies like HP will not pull the trigger.
Rocco Pendola thinks we should find a way to keep Twitter from becoming just another company wholly commercialized by the stock market.
When will regulators actually take steps to protect all investors and nurture conditions for long-term economic prosperity?
While Pandora could attempt to compete with Apple internationally, it shouldn't and most likely will not.
Gimmick-ridden Slacker Radio gives actual slackers a bad name.
Consider this an ode to Andrew Ross Sorkin's ode to the undergarment in The New York Times.
Rocco Pendola discusses the reinvention of mens' underwear with Tommy John Founder/CEO Tom Patterson.
If Apple doesn't properly control its image, it cedes control of our perception of it.
Reed Hastings and Ted Sarandos have a way with words, but, fortunately for the pair, they also have amassed personal fortunes.
Imagine a scenario where the cable companies subsidize a bigger, better Apple TV.
A pair of TheStreet's top contributors are so mystified by Yahoo! they've gone off the deep end in recent articles.
The Music Genome Project sets Pandora apart from all other Internet radio, including iTunes Radio.
Tim Cook wins even if he loses. The music industry just loses.
You download a free song from iTunes, but the music industry needs to predict what you'll do next.
A Ticketfly-Pandora union will help both companies reach peak potential.
Carl Icahn operates with self-interest, not a concern for the long-term health of Apple.
There's a toxic environment on Wall Street, even when the poison resides on your side.
Ahead of earnings, Rocco Pendola seeks answers -- and context -- from Netflix's CEO.
Take what the market gives you, but consider J.C. Penney's demise a warning to Best Buy investors.
It seems the media's bias causes it to conveniently ignore a Pink Floyd member's latest take on Internet radio.
The two companies feign competition, but both realize the benefits they bestow upon one another.
Beware of Netflix's renewed push to sell itself alongside traditional television.
Even without new customers, Apple's hardware would still dominate.
Fresh off the cheap iPhone lie, the financial media is at it again.
After an embarrassing release, Apple Maps has come a long way against a once-superior Google platform.
Reed Hastings and Ted Sarandos miscalculated when they compared Netflix to HBO.
YouTube could and probably should revolutionize the way we watch concerts.
A few things Pandora can do to ensure it remains the king of Internet radio.
Tim Cook should not allow Apple to change for the sake of change.
People have unprecedented access to music. That means they don't have to buy it. Even from Apple.
U.S. investors and media observers can learn from the wild Canadian regulatory landscape.
Pandora needs to buy a company that complements, not supplements what it already does.
If Pandora aggressively promotes local music, it could become a value partner to all corners of the music industry.
Like any business, Pandora has obvious problems. To continue growing, the company needs to make its own breaks.
Fight the good fight, but it might not be wise to show Apple loyalty by purchasing AAPL shares.
An honest survey of Apple's competition, in a world with credible media outlets, would silence the latest dose of uninformed Apple hate.
Apple's critics seem to think the company should do something it has never done before -- cut corners.
With yet another mass shooting under our belts, here's hoping we don't become desensitized.
iPhone is not broke, therefore Apple doesn't need to fix it.
Beating the Apple vs. Android market share argument to death won't bring it to life.
Clear Channel should focus on paying down its debt, not cutting sweetheart deals with record labels.
While Facebook, big brokerages and Nasdaq got criticized over the FB offering, investors received a pass for not doing pre-IPO homework.
Apple needs to take control of its brand. It should start by dumping Walmart.
After its IPO, Twitter will become something other than what it would have become had it remained private.
Tim Cook should focus on Apple's image and destroying Microsoft like Steve Jobs did Blackberry.
Tim Cook's comapany doesn't operate at any pace other than the one it sets for itself.
While fantastic, iPhone 5S and 5C do not squash the question of what's next at Apple.
Tim Cook on Tuesday bought himself time, kept Apple relevant and provided hope for the future.
Microsoft's Office suite forces individuals and businesses to stick with Windows. Apple could change that.
Dear tech and financial media: There never was a cheap iPhone.
From a consumer standpoint, it makes no sense to lament an apparent lack of innovation at Apple.
Millennial artists continue to cover Bruce Springsteen, debunking the myth that Generation Y doesn't like The Boss.
Wall Street firms get away with flimsy analysis thanks to a media and public desensitized to their act.
Tim Cook needs to reinvent and disrupt in the spirit of iPod, iPhone and iPad if he wants to preserve Apple's dominance.
Facebook continues to use ads and e-commerce to drive revenue with what appears to be mixed success.
It's not about being right or wrong, it's about telling the whole story and separating company from stock.
Wearable technology, particularly anything from Samsung, will be the Pets.com of 2013-14.
A Wall Street analyst wipes his slate clean at a new firm with a $777 AAPL price target.
Steve Ballmer and company could have a found a better way to blow $7.2 billion.
If Apple starts answering its competition by copying it, the company might really have serious problems.
CBS Sports' NFL scribe Pete Prisco wasn't making any righteous points that ESPN's Olbermann just happened to miss.
Traditional media operators control the look, feel and pace of this errant and symbolic act we like to call cord cutting.
While Apple was never a one-man show, the writing on the wall indicates it will have a hard time remaining great under Tim Cook.
It's a lack of appreciation for and promotion of rock music that severs The Boss's connection with Generation Y.
TheStreet's Director of Social Media on our beer coverage and how it relates to modern-day online journalism (or something like that).
NFLX bulls should enjoy their profits, but take care not to revise history or distort present reality.
After going public, many companies ditch the mission that brought them to the dance to service short-term financial metrics.
If a recent patent approval reflects reality, Tim Cook is doing what's right and exactly what Steve Jobs would do.
Things are humming along now, but, over the long-term, don't take Pandora's success for granted.
In some alternate reality -- which might be the one we all think we're living in -- it's a match made in heaven.
The billionaire investor receives access to Apple few of us could ever obtain, but nobody wants to question it.
The writing has been on the wall for some time at Microsoft.
Apple has been reduced to its CEO taking advice from a bully over dinner.
Tech companies, including Apple, still face an uphill climb as they attempt to put together cable-like offerings.
Yahoo! requires a media visionary to turn it into a 'daily habit' that actually resonates with its users.
As long as Hewlett-Packard refuses to innovate, it will play victim to the never-ending PC market crash.
Don't shortchange Taylor Swift's potential to become one of the most meaningful artists of all-time.
If Netflix wants to stream big-time live events, it will need to partner with stronger organizations.
Tim Cook shouldn't listen to what people tell him to do, he should do what's right.
The longer JCP lives in the past, the less of a chance it has of rising above mediocrity.
After the suicide of Kansas City sportscaster Martin Manley, TheStreet's Rocco Pendola deals with some tough questions.
If Apple uses something similar to its iPad strategy with iPhone, critics can breathe a quick sigh of relief.
It's this type of short-term gimmick, TheStreet's Rocco Pendola never thought he would see from Apple.
There's an arrogance at Pandora, not to be confused with focus, that investors need to keep an eye on.
Leaders of two tech/media firms might want to consider reigning in their egos for the sake of their companies and those around them.
Reed Hastings loves comparisons to HBO as long as they don't deal with ratings.
Right now, you can only use Amazon Fresh in Seattle and LA, but look out if and when it expands.
Apple needs a new product to extend its ecosystem.
Carl Icahn's Tweet might have moved Apple stock, but it didn't change the overarching narrative.