The selloff in the largest technology stocks is evoking memories of September 2020, when the Nasdaq 100 Stock Index tumbled nearly 13% over a three-week span.
The abrupt departure of Apple’s top automotive executive imperils its efforts to develop a self-driving car, a project that’s been seen as one of the tech giant’s biggest bets.
YouTube has signed up more than 50 million paid subscribers to its music service, a major milestone for Google’s video site that has long been criticised by record labels and Hollywood studios for giving away their work for free.
Microsoft took its place in the history books as just the second US public company to reach a $2-trillion market value, buoyed by bets its dominance in cloud computing and enterprise software.
Forget the $9-billion of fines that came before. They barely scratched the surface. For Google, this is the big one. The stakes could not be higher. By Alex Webb.
The problem with posting blowout numbers is that it raises the obvious follow-up question: Can you top this? For Apple and Facebook, the answer may be no, or not anytime soon.
Google is turning out to be one of the biggest winners of the reopening of trade following the Covid-19 pandemic. By Tae Kim.
Two decades ago, the world’s biggest software maker was in the US government’s antitrust crosshairs for its business practices surrounding its operating system monopoly. Things are different now.
The rally in tech shares has taken the number of people with fortunes of more than $100-billion to eight.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey tweeted his frustration with US lawmakers’ questions on the social media platform during a hearing about misinformation on Thursday.