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Wall Street bagged new records as a broad rally in equities resumed.
Microsoft's support for ARM-powered Windows PCs that can run existing apps will create fresh competition for Intel. And its new VR platform stands to undercut Facebook's Oculus Rift.
It's on Microsoft now to execute on its ambitious long-term plans to use LinkedIn to strengthen its empire and avoid the fate of its previous multibillion-dollar blunders.
If a rumor is right, Intel might further downsize its PC investments by letting AMD handle its GPU needs. Qualcomm, meanwhile, is hoping servers will help offset soft mobile growth.
The Creators Update, as well as key partnerships with Intel and Qualcomm, sets the stage for more innovative hardware and experiences for customers in 2017.
The main concern in vertical deals like the tie-up with Time Warner is foreclosure, Sen. Mike Lee said, which is denying competing companies access to suppliers and customers.
Fitbit is acquiring intellectual property and staff from Pebble, which is being shut down. Reports have suggested the deal cost between $34 million and $40 million.
Chairman and CEO Lowell McAdam argues that Netflix started off modestly, too.
The president-elect has had a frosty relationship with Silicon Valley, but the meeting could could allow executives to argue their case and give clues about Trump's stance on technology.
GameStop stock was initiated with a 'buy' at Loop Capital partly due to the firm's optimism about consoles and virtual reality.
Riding on the momentum of its rapidly growing cloud computing business, Alibaba is seeking new ways to expand into the internet market.
The internet investor and star of ABC's 'Shark Tank' tells a Senate subcommittee that with the rise of Facebook and Google, AT&T's proposed acquisition of Time Warner is small potatoes.
The EU's conditions for approving the deal do little to change hefty potential value to Microsoft's empire. But executing on the opportunity will take some work.
Turns out Donald Trump doesn't hold any stocks at all, his spokesman said. Sold it all in June, he said, though Trump's camp has yet to provide any proof.
Debt is explosive and has been responsible or involved in nearly every major recession or depression in the United States.
The Blue Chips are up 5% since the election but new highs may be harder to conquer.
It seems as though the market is programmed to buy news that is supposed to be negative.
U.S. tech giants haven't done enough to cut down on hate speech across their platforms, the European Commission said on Sunday.
The Dow trades at an all time high Monday as crude oil climbs higher and markets shrug off potential negative effects of Italy's 'no' vote on its constitutional reform referendum.
Cramer shares his views on how the world hates tech right now and opines that taking a step back might give some perspective.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on a strange, possibly ominous day, and a 'ludicrous forecast.'
Consumers have stepped up to shop so far this holiday season, according to new data.
Like Salesforce, Workday is seeing slowing growth in its original market. To keep growing rapidly, the company needs to expand its presence in adjacent fields featuring tough competition.
Amazon Web Services is building up a formidable range of features and partners, challenging the big enterprise software providers.
CEO Howard Schultz is stepping down but he 'really isn't going anywhere,' TheStreet's Jim Cramer said on CNBC.
Jana, Starboard and FrontFour and others bought shares in the third quarter.
In previous tech sector declines, it did not pay to buy the first day after the crash.
European stocks are set to open lower Friday after a weaker Asia session and ahead of key payroll data from the United States.