Tesla stock also may be getting a boost because of a San Francisco Chronicle report that Apple was kicking its tires.
Your laptop's Webcam has a light that's supposed to turn on any time the camera does. But research shows it's possible for hackers to disable the light.
Eight average Joes and Janes, again, will be asked to decide incredibly technical matters on which experts radically disagree.
A new analysis by the online jobs clearinghouse Bright.com shows some big companies are doing a lot more than others.
Only Cupertino could earn $37.5 billion, roll out a suits of all-new products, and still face bellyaching about margins.
BlackBerry is the latest company to be destroyed by the rapid pace of smartphone innovation. But major wireless providers don't have to worry about suffering a similar fate.
BlackBerry was great at selling to corporate IT departments. It's not so good at selling to individual consumers.
Here's what the mobile phone market of 2013 has in common with the PC market of the early 1990s.
We miss a lot when we assume one leader is responsible for the outcome of everything.
Tablet computing is destroying Microsoft's PC business, but it's not the first company brought low by disruptive innovation.
A judge has ruled against Apple in an antitrust case over e-book price fixing.
A federal judge has ruled that Apple violated antitrust law by helping publishers raise e-book prices. This chart shows how they did it.
Plain old bricks and mortar could be where the chain belongs.
China, mobile devices, and online sharing are all on the rise.
The International Trade Commission has banned several older Apple products from the US market for patent infringement.
Apple wants lower corporate income tax rates. But have California and other states found an elegant way to reform taxes?
Claire McCaskill really loves Apple products, and four other revelations about the corporate income tax.
The Kentucky senator sees Congress as the villain, not Apple.
A new report shows how Apple keeps its taxes on international business so low.
The iconic computer company was able to borrow money for 30 years for only about a percentage point more than the U.S. government. That seems insane--but carries some real lessons.