|Bid||217.75 x 1000|
|Ask||218.02 x 1200|
|Day's Range||217.29 - 221.36|
|52 Week Range||149.16 - 229.67|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||19.72|
|Earnings Date||Oct 31, 2018 - Nov 5, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.92 (1.30%)|
|1y Target Est||233.56|
Sep.21 -- Andy Cunningham, Cunningham Collective founder and president, Guru Hariharan, Boomerang's chief executive officer, and Bloomberg's Mark Gurman discuss Apple Inc.'s iPhone strategy and Amazon.com Inc.'s new devices. They speak with Bloomberg's Emily Chang on "Bloomberg Technology."
CNBC's Mike Santoli is joined by CNBC contributor Evan Newmark and Scott Stein, senior editor at CNET.com, to discuss whether the iPhone Xs or iPhone Xs Max is a better buy.
Robert Cihra, Guggenheim Partners analyst, discusses how today's launch of the iPhone XS models and the Apple Watch Series 4 will impact the tech giant's earnings.
The best laptop should be one that checks all the boxes: Great battery life, beautiful design, and top-notch performance. The laptops we've chosen for our best laptops you can buy do all that — and throw in some extra features while they're at it.
Now, Apple is a prime beneficiary of globalism. It deploys assets where return on investment is greatest, which means it designs products in Silicon Valley, sources components to Asia and has finished goods assembled by partners in Chinese factories. It's a great business model -- but one that President Donald Trump now wants to blow up.
Apple Inc. is making contingency plans in case construction of its new London headquarters at the iconic Battersea Power Station is delayed, the Times newspaper reported. The iPhone maker has had early-stage talks about extending existing leases and finding temporary space if needed, the paper said, citing people in the property market that it didn’t identify. “We are confident that the power station will be completed on time and we look forward to Apple starting to fit out their space in December 2020,” a spokesman for Battersea Power Station Development Company said.
Apple Inc's latest iPhones hit stores around the world on Friday, featuring components made by Intel Corp and Toshiba among others, according to two firms that cracked open the iPhone Xs and Xs Max models. The studies by repair firm iFixit and chip analysis firm TechInsights, published this week, are among the first detailed teardowns of the phones, which reviews suggested were a subtle upgrade from the tenth anniversary iPhone X. Supplying parts for Apple's iPhones is considered a coup for chipmakers and other manufacturers.
, said people familiar with Apple’s entertainment plans. Across Hollywood and inside Apple, the show has become emblematic of the challenges faced by the technology giant as it pushes into entertainment.
The U.S. conglomerate’s timely investments in railroads and insurance have helped make it the fifth-largest U.S. company by market value.
The $1,100 price tag on Apple's latest iPhone turned heads when the company announced it last week. Just buy a two-year-old iPhone 7. Or, if you want to pay more for wireless charging, there's the iPhone 8.
Andy Cunningham, Cunningham Collective founder and president, Guru Hariharan, Boomerang's chief executive officer, and Bloomberg's Mark Gurman discuss Apple Inc.'s iPhone strategy and Amazon.com Inc.'s ...
Waiting in line for an iPhone doesn’t seem to hold the allure it once did, but a dwindling band of analysts still camp out with Apple Inc.’s superfans and try to glean insight from their presence and preferences.
Apple Inc's (AAPL.O) latest iPhones hit stores around the world on Friday, featuring components made by Intel Corp (INTC.O) and Toshiba among others, according to two firms that cracked open the iPhone Xs and Xs Max models. The studies by repair firm iFixit https://www.ifixit.com/Teardown/iPhone+XS++and+XS+Max+Teardown/113021 and chip analysis firm TechInsights https://w2.techinsights.com/l/4202/2018-09-21/276cjx, published this week, are among the first detailed teardowns of the phones, which reviews suggested were a subtle upgrade from the tenth anniversary iPhone X. Supplying parts for Apple's iPhones is considered a coup for chipmakers and other manufacturers.
Twitter users from Palo Alto, California to Short Hills, New Jersey, reported being stuck waiting at an Apple Store to pick up their prepurchased iPhone XS or XS Max due to an error with Apple’s systems. When preordering iPhones, consumers can choose between shipping their device to their homes or picking them up from a company retail store.
Taking apart Apple's latest flagship phones revealed a few surprises, along with plenty of expected discoveries.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average notched its second straight record close in succession, but declines in consumer-discretionary shares and technology weighed on the broader market. The Dow closed up 0.2% at 26,719 (on a preliminary basis). while the S&P 500 index fell by less than 0.1% to end at 2,929, and the technology-centric Nasdaq Composite Index ended down 0.5% at 7,986, contributing to a weekly decline for the index of 0.3%. Meanwhile, the Dow posted a weekly gain of 2.2%, representing its best weekly advance on a percentage basis since July, while the S&P 500 index logged a weekly climb of 0.8%. Investors have mostly ignored persistent evidence of escalating tensions between the U.S. and China-among other regions-on trade policy. President Donald Trump has announced nearly $500 billion in tariffs on Chinese goods this week; China retaliated with measures of its own and said it would introduce more if the U.S. tariffs take effect. Still, the week proved a banner one for the S&P 500 and Dow during a month that is meant to be traditionally weaker. Both the S&P 500 and Dow are set for sharp monthly gains, while the Nasdaq is on track for a 1.5% decline in September. In corporate news, shares of mega-capitalization companies Apple Inc. Facebook Inc. and Amazon.com Inc. ] and Google-parent Alphabet Inc. all finished sharply lower, weighing on the Nasdaq and S&P. Meanwhile, shares of Micron Technology Inc. sank a day after it reported strong quarterly results, though it gave an outlook that was below expectations.
Billionaire Dan Loeb doesn’t get in a proxy fight with Campbell Soup (NYSE:CPB) if he doesn’t think there’s money to be made owning activist stocks such as the iconic soup company. “If you decided to invest money in a random sample of activist hedge funds, you would have earned 12.4% before paying the hedge fund 2% per year plus 20% of that 12.4% upside,” wrote Roger Martin, director of the Martin Prosperity Institute, on August 20 in the Harvard Business Review. For example, the fact that Dan Loeb and Third Point LLC feels it’s worth having a proxy fight with Campbell Soup suggests at the very least that there’s some untapped value at the company that current management can’t or won’t extract for shareholders.