NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- I was recently accused of being too hard on beleaguered tech giant BlackBerry ( BBRY) following the company's disastrous first-quarter earnings results, which sent its stock plummeting more than 27%.If the results weren't bad enough, management also figured it was a good idea to change how the company reports important performance details such as unit shipments and subscriber totals for its high-margin services business. So, with declining performance coinciding with management's new stance on disclosure and transparency, investors need to ask a very important question, what is there left in BlackBerry? AAPL) and Google ( GOOG). T) and Verizon ( VZ) onboard with the company's strategy. BlackBerry believed "If you build it, they will sell." The carriers, meanwhile, only had an interest in selling what already sells well. These were Apple and Android devices. Remarkably, though, Heins vehemently defended the notion that the launch of BB10 was a "disaster," as an investor suggested during the question and answer session of the meeting. Heins responded saying that "there were many lessons learned," including fighting to get carriers to give shelf space to BB10 devices, but he was adamant about the launch not being a disaster.