Regional player Conn's seems to be the only publicly traded consumer electronics chain moving in the right direction now, but electronics isn't the reason why.
GameStop stumbled in its holiday quarter, and the changing technology of gaming -- apps and cloud-based games -- suggests tough times ahead for the video game retailer.
From zulily blowing away expectations in its first post-IPO quarter to McDonald's eating crow over chicken wings, here's are the week's best and worst from the business world.
Sony is hacking off its long-ailing computer and television businesses, but it isn't clear whether it will be enough to restore its financial health.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods unexpectedly fell in December as did a gauge of planned business spending on capital goods.
For most retailers, the 2013 Christmas season was more ho-hum than ho-ho-ho. But some companies' biggest products were flat-out bah-humbug disappointments.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods surged in November, pointing to sustained strength in the economy.
This should be a great time for GameStop. Sony's new PlayStation 4 and Microsoft's Xbox One should lure masses of gamers to its stores. And they might. But it won't be enough.
From new tablets to more earnings, here are some of the items that will help shape the week that lies ahead on Wall Street.
Sony says it will move cautiously in tackling key overseas smartphone markets as it strives to become the third-biggest smartphone maker in the world.
A shareholder has filed suit against BlackBerry, saying the company misled investors about the health of the floundering company.
From Microsoft's second shot at getting it right on tablets to Nike running out its quarterly financials, here are some items that will shape the week ahead on Wall Street.
Sony ekes out a profit -- albeit a small one -- in the electronics maker's first quarterly statement of the year.
From a new wave of Android gaming systems hitting the market to a quarterly report by Monsanto, here are some items that will help shape the week ahead on Wall Street.
Here's a rundown of the week's smartest moves and biggest blunders in the business world.
Hewlett-Packard's slump is deepening as the world's largest personal computer maker scrambles to meet the growing demand for more versatile and less expensive mobile devices.
Shares of the upscale retailer Saks (SKS) are set to rally for a second straight day, following reports that the retailer is reviewing its business strategy.
After four years of development, Microsoft unveils the Xbox One entertainment console touting it as an all-in-one solution for playing games, watching TV and more.
Billionaire Carl Icahn has nominated himself and a slate of 11 others as directors at Dell. Icahn is leading an effort to block chairman Michael Dell from taking Dell private.
Sony is back in the black for its fiscal fourth quarter, recording a $948 million profit, with big help from a weaker yen that boosts overseas earnings.
Panasonic says it will get out of unprofitable businesses but stopped short of ditching its money-losing TV operations, as had been widely speculated.
T-Mobile USA says it will start offering Apple's iPhone on April 12, filling what its CEO said was "a huge void" in its phone lineup.
Dell's board has determined that the bids from buyout specialist Blackstone and Icahn could be superior to a proposal from CEO Michael Dell and Silver Lake Partners.
Michael Dell's attempt to gain more control over his namesake computer company appears to be turning into a financial tug-of-war.