NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- Sony ( SNE) swung to its first annual profit in five years, boosted by a weaker yen, sales of assets and success at the box office. The electronics giant reported profit of $948 million for its fiscal fourth quarter. It reported annual earnings that rose to $434 million for the fiscal year ended March 31, up from a loss of $5.7 billion a year ago. Its annual earnings beat its own forecast for a profit of $404 million, as well as analysts' expectations for a profit of $333 million, according to FactSet. Sony's movie unit reported a 40% increase in operating profit to $484 million for the full year on the success of films like "Skyfall" and "The Amazing Spider-Man," which helped offset the weaker "Total Recall" at the box office. The company continues to see weakness, however, in its device, digital camera and game sectors. Its games unit saw a 12.2% drop in sales to $7.15 billion and a 94% drop in operating profit to $17.2 million on slipping demand on PlayStation-related products. For the current fiscal year, ending in March 2014, Sony said it expects a net profit of $506 million and an operating profit of $2.3 billion. Nokia ( NOK) unveiled a $99 smartphone available in emerging markets. The phone maker announced the Nokia Asha 501, a smartphone with a 3-inch screen, 3.2-megapixel camera and 17 hours of talk time. The company said the phone has 4 gigabytes of memory, which can be expanded to 32 gigabytes. Nokia also revealed the software the phone will run on, which is called the Asha platform. It is a revamped version of older software which, like Nokia's higher-end Lumia smartphone, allows users to swipe from side to side in order to use multiple applications at once. An agreement with Facebook ( FB) and Indian wireless carrier Bharti Airtel will enable Asha users in India and Africa to access the social network without incurring data fees. Nokia plans to begin selling the device for $99 plus taxes and subsidies by June in 90 countries.