Thanks to the success of the iPhone, Apple has nearly $203 billion in cash. That could go a long way.
In its third-quarter financial report, the chipmaker lays out restructuring plans and slashes projections due to lower expectations for the semiconductor business.
For the ninth quarter in a row, T-Mobile has added more than 1 million net total customers. The question remains: will that be enough to take the No. 3 spot?
The company, which two years ago testified to the US Senate that it's not a tax dodger, is facing an European Commission investigation into whether tax breaks from Ireland were illegal state aid.
People may be curious about the Apple Watch, which got delivered to customers around the world on April 24. But when it comes to money, Apple's first wearable won't even be a blip in its financials.
Samsung has a hefty $56 billion in cash, but dividends may not be a priority. For 2015, its investor relations chief says, "our primary objective is growth."
A special committee of Dell's board agrees to Michael Dell's new offer, which increases the purchase price to $13.75 per share and includes a special dividend of 13 cents per share.
In an open letter to Apple CEO Tim Cook, activist investor Carl Icahn says the stock is worth double its current trading price.
The company's mobile growth is soaring, and its ad business is strong. Now, about all those other initiatives.
Apple's new iOS is built to control the connected home. How does it stack up against other would-be smart home platforms?