|Bid||178.63 x 200|
|Ask||178.70 x 100|
|Day's Range||177.41 - 179.58|
|52 Week Range||119.50 - 180.10|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||19.38|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.52 (1.41%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
After five years of rapid growth, technology companies are expected to issue less debt in 2018 as they start to bring some of the cash parked overseas back to the U.S.
The tax bill that President Donald Trump signed into law in December slashes corporate tax rates, so why are some companies announcing charges instead of benefits from the change?
A number of this week’s milestones in the history of technology showcase two prominent computer industry showmen, Steve Jobs and Thomas Watson Sr., their respective companies, Apple and IBM, and how they sold smart machines to the general public.
The NSA has "reigns supreme" for years with voice identification tech that predates Alexa or Siri, according to documents obtained by The Intercept.
The iPhone maker will likely have $44 billion left over from its repatriation bonanza, once debts, promises and investments are taken into account. The big question is: What will the company known for ...
Apple Inc. announced a series of plans on Wednesday that were celebrated as promises to hire thousands of workers and bring home all of its overseas cash, but that isn’t what Apple said.
Unit sales of smart speakers grew at a triple-digit rate last year, and users of these devices show a preference for listening to music and checking the weather on them.
Apple announced a $38 billion tax windfall for the U.S. government this week, but the biggest beneficiary of the company’s response to tax-system changes will likely be its shareholders.
A boost in investment in U.S. manufacturing is possible, but far from assured. More tangibly, especially for tech companies, tax cuts will boost dividends, buybacks, and mergers and acquisitions, all of which may boost stock prices. For example, Apple (AAPL), which may have the most to gain from tax cuts, with $252 billion in cash overseas, doesn’t have many places to invest that will demonstrably boost its financial results.
There is a lot of spin to Apple’s $350 billion contribution to the U.S. economy over the next five years. It feels like Apple is playing to President Trump’s MAGA slogan.
In the wake of Miami being selected as one of the 20 finalists for Amazon's second headquarters, South Florida has its eyes on the next prize – Apple's second campus. The Silicon Valley tech giant Apple Inc. (APPL) announced on Jan. 17 that it's looking for a U.S. city to build a corporate campus that will create 20,000 jobs. Apple has yet to specify what criteria it is looking for in the city that will host its next campus, but South Florida's economic development agencies are already expressing interest.