Smartphone maker BlackBerry Ltd. reports a massive quarterly loss due to an inventory write-down and asset impairment charges.
Apple might have a chance to pep up cooling iPhone sales in China if it finally can reach a deal with the world's biggest phone carrier, China Mobile.
Fed talks will drive markets this week as the FOMC meets to consider when to begin tapering its economic stimulus program. A taper now could extend the market's bearish trend.
Every month, you pay an ISP or cable company to keep you connected to the Internet. But for far too many of us, part of that bill is a rental fee for gear you can buy cheaper.
Wireless carriers will make it easier for U.S. consumers to unlock their cellphones for use on a competitor's network, the FCC says.
Pebble watches and Google Glass are pretty neat, but the next clever development in wearable tech may be a brassiere that brings new meaning to the term "support."
Comcast recently began offering a cheap, no-frills cable and Internet package, so Time Warner Cable did what any good competitor does: It cooked up a similar plan of its own.
The rise of wearable computing is an inevitable --eventually -- but 2013 wasn't the breakthrough year that some had predicted. Still, we think you don't have long to wait.
Time Warner Cable's flirtation with potential merger suitors may include Comcast, sources say.
Sprint has been ranked last among U.S. cellphone service operators in a customer satisfaction survey from Consumer Reports.
Here's a quick rundown from the world of business and economics this morning: the things you need to know, and some you'll just want to know.
BlackBerry will pay its new interim CEO a base salary of $1 million, a bonus of up to twice that amount as well as stock awards potentially worth some $85 million.
A data center critical to the 'Obamacare' rollout went dark on Sunday, halting enrollment in all 50 states. But Verizon and HHS got it back online before noon Monday.
Winners and losers in the telecom wars. That's one of the top money stories you need to know Thursday.
Apple has told manufacturers of its new iPhone 5C that it will cut orders of the smartphone for the final three months of the year.
BlackBerry publishes an open letter in major publications around the world in a bid to reassure customers that they can count on the distressed smartphone company.
Apple reportedly has begun snapping up BlackBerry employees near the company's corporate headquarters in Canada.
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.
From fallout from an excessively generous golden parachute at Nokia to applause for a new cheap Kindle, here's a rundown of the week's best and worst moves in business world.
BlackBerry reported a huge quarterly loss Friday, days after accepting its largest shareholder's tentative $4.7 billion bid to take it out of the public eye.
Fairfax Financial chief executive Prem Watsa is confident the consortium he leads can find the money to fund its $4.7 billion bid for smartphone maker BlackBerry.
Fairfax Financial Holdings seeks more than $1 billion in equity investments to back its preliminary $4.7 billion plan to acquire BlackBerry.
Apple reports sales of its new iPhone 5s and iPhone 5c models reach 9 million in the first three days since their introduction.