177.38 +0.34 (0.19%)
Pre-Market: 7:35AM EST
|Bid||177.50 x 1000|
|Ask||177.60 x 400|
|Day's Range||176.82 - 179.44|
|52 Week Range||120.28 - 180.10|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||19.22|
|Earnings Date||Feb 1, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.52 (1.41%)|
|1y Target Est||189.48|
Qualcomm's longstanding dominance in LTE chipsets for smartphones, and specifically with Apple's iPhone, is getting a major hit today.
Apple hasn’t been been particularly transparent about the iPhone X’s numbers, in part because it’s a bit of a tricky new model. Not a bad showing, all said, particularly given a price point that caused many to question Apple’s reasoning at launch. Which is to say, when it comes to the success of a given smartphone, it’s all relative.
Apple's flagship phone has a starting price of over $1,200 in many overseas markets. And reports are growing of subdued 2018 demand.
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?
U.S. stock futures are higher on Wednesday, getting a boost from the dollar's decline on global foreign exchange markets.
EU antitrust regulators hit U.S. chipmaker Qualcomm with a 997 million euro ($1.23 billion) fine on Wednesday for paying Apple to only use Qualcomm chips, rather than those made by rivals such as Intel. The European Commission said its investigation, launched in 2015, covered the period from 2011 to 2016 and took into account Qualcomm's market dominance in LTE baseband chipsets, which enable rapid mobile broadband connections. "Qualcomm paid billions of U.S. dollars to a key customer, Apple, so that it would not buy from rivals.
Qualcomm was slapped with a $1.23 billion antitrust fine by the European Union for illegal payments it made to Apple for exclusively using its chips in smartphones and other products.
EU antitrust regulators hit U.S. chipmaker Qualcomm (QCOM.O) with a 997 million euro (872.91 million pounds) fine on Wednesday for paying Apple (AAPL.O) to only use Qualcomm chips, rather than those made by rivals such as Intel (INTC.O). The European Commission said its investigation, launched in 2015, covered the period from 2011 to 2016 and took into account Qualcomm's market dominance in LTE baseband chipsets, which enable rapid mobile broadband connections. "Qualcomm paid billions of U.S. dollars to a key customer, Apple, so that it would not buy from rivals.
The following are the top stories from selected Canadian newspapers. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. THE GLOBE AND MAIL ** Aurora Cannabis Inc is closing in ...
Google Play hosted the highest amount of malicious cryptocurrency apps, the report said, with 272 available for download on the app store.
Apple's European suppliers are hit by a JPMorgan note that cautioned on iPhone X demand as investors wait for Apple's Q1 earnings on Feb. 1 to reveal the true appetite for the flagship smartphone.
Qualcomm was fined around $1.2 billion by European competition authorities Wednesday after a two-year probe into its commercial dealings with Apple.
EU antitrust regulators slapped a 997 million euro ($1.23 billion) fine on U.S. chipmaker Qualcomm on Wednesday for paying Apple so that the iPhone maker only used its chips. The European Commission, which launched an investigation into the matter in 2015, said the exclusivity payments began in 2011. "Qualcomm illegally shut out rivals from the market for LTE baseband chipsets for over five years, thereby cementing its market dominance.