The company's mobile growth is soaring, and its ad business is strong. Now, about all those other initiatives.
Investors love dividends, but technology companies typically shun them as uncool. Even Apple, though, couldn't resist the pressure forever.
Apple has begun a new dividend program for restricted stock units, but according to a new filing, CEO Tim Cook will not participate.
Bandwidth.com's strategy of investing in the open-source FreePBX telephony project seems to be paying great dividends.
Social networks turn out to be poor indicators of the kinds of ads people want to click on. This shouldn't be surprising. Here's where to go with that information.
The two men are expected to discuss Apple's share buyback program and the extent to which the company should purchase shares.
CNBC's David Faber says the two will get together next week to talk about Apple's share buyback program, though he didn't say how he learned of the major meeting.
With $145 billion in the bank, Apple has been under increasing pressure to return more money to shareholders. Now it responds -- big time.
The iPhone maker's treasure chest may swell by another $35 billion this year assuming it doesn't dole out more cash to its stockholders, says Moody's.
The company could raise its quarterly dividend to $4.14 a share as a way to spend some of its cash on investors, say analysts polled by Bloomberg.