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After rumors surfaced that Lenovo was considering acquiring Nokia, the PC maker made it clear that isn't the case.
Taiwanese PC maker suffers first quaarterly loss ever based on reorganization costs and other expenses, while chairman sees tablet fever receding.
The company that cashed in on two of the biggest shifts in the PC industry over the last decade has recently had trouble selling PCs, and now tablets. We take a look at what went wrong.
The company today denies having any fear of globalization, which its former chief Gianfranco Lanci asserted in an interview earlier this week.
In interview with AllThingsD, Gianfranco Lanci says his former employers worried about the "de-Taiwanization" of the company when he tried to make the company more global.
CEO Gianfranco Lanci steps down over a disagreement with the company's board about future direction, Acer says. That dispute appears related the company's role in the mobile market.
Demand for the iPad and consumer gadgets helped cause PC shipments around the world to drop in the first quarter, according to new data from Gartner, which was expecting growth of 3 percent,
Readers offered some cogent arguments for and against the Xoom tablet. Google and Motorola face an array of obstacles in cracking the tablet market, as readers astutely point out.
Chief executives should think twice before they jump headlong into the iPad-like tablet market. It may be that the iPad is succeeding but not the larger tablet market in general.
In accepting CEO Gianfranco Lanci's resignation amid disagreements, Acer board reveals plan to stick with the PC business and proceed "cautiously" with mobile. That doesn't seem a viable option in this market.