207.56 +0.08 (0.04%)
After hours: 7:59PM EDT
|Bid||207.56 x 1100|
|Ask||207.59 x 1300|
|Day's Range||203.90 - 207.75|
|52 Week Range||142.00 - 233.47|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.91|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||17.12|
|Earnings Date||Apr 30, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.92 (1.54%)|
|1y Target Est||193.12|
An 18-year-old from New York is suing Apple for one billion dollars. He claims that a facial recognition system that he believes Apple uses at its stores left him falsely accused of a series of robberies. The company denies having that technology at any of its locations. Here's Yahoo Finance's Akiko Fujita.
Apple under fire! The tech giant is reportedly facing a lawsuit filed by an 18-year-old student after an arrest warrant photo falsely linked him to a series of in-store thefts. The student is placing Apple and a security firm at fault for the facial recognition software that helped lead to his November arrest. Yahoo Finance's Adam Shapiro and Julie Hyman discuss with the panel.
Verizon Communications Chairman and CEO Hans Vestberg talked to Yahoo Finance about the company's 5G rollout.
Samsung Electronics Co. on Tuesday scrapped what was to have been a crowning achievement, the launch of the world’s first mass-produced foldable smartphone. Instead of trumpeting its April 26 return to the forefront of global consumer electronics, the tech giant is now investigating how test versions of the $1,980 Galaxy Fold developed problems -- including screen failures -- after mere days of use.
LOS ANGELES, CA / ACCESSWIRE / April 19, 2019 / The Schall Law Firm, a national shareholder rights litigation firm, announces the filing of a class action lawsuit against Apple Inc. ("Apple" or "the Company") (NASDAQ: AAPL) for violations of §§10(b) and 20(a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and Rule 10b-5 promulgated thereunder by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Investors who purchased the Company's shares between November 2, 2018 and January 2, 2019, inclusive (the ''Class Period''), are encouraged to contact the firm before June 17, 2019.
Technology firms should do more to connect people in positive ways and steer away from trends that have tended to exploit human weaknesses, ethicists told a meeting of Silicon Valley leaders on Tuesday. Tristan Harris and Aza Raskin are the co-founders of the nonprofit Center for Humane Technology and the ones who prompted Apple and Google to nudge phone users toward reducing their screen time. Now they want companies and regulators to focus on reversing what they called "human downgrading," which they see as at the root of a dozen worsening problems, by reconsidering the design and financial incentives of their systems.
Ever since the surprise liquidation of Toys R Us, Hasbro has been stuck shadow boxing with inventory. Given that no one knew that Toys would just close one day, it was particularly onerous for producers like Hasbro which are just doing their job trying to meet demand for their basic products. When the doors close on an institution like Toys R Us you would think that someone would know where all of that excess inventory went to.
"Short-sellers provided the ammo for today's biggest winners: Hasbro, Qualcomm, Twitter, Kohl's. Their pain is your gain," CNBC's Jim Cramer says. Rallies in Hasbro HAS , Qualcomm QCOM , Twitter TWTR , and Kohl's KSS on Tuesday showed how investors who bet against a stock can cause a short squeeze and bolster stocks even higher, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
Apple CEO Tim Cook said the 2016 case between Apple and the FBI over the San Bernardino iPhone would've produced more information if it had gone to trial. The case was dropped after the Department of Justice was able to access the iPhone just ahead of a scheduled trial.
Jabil, a manufacturer for tech giants like Apple, is closing one of its Silicon Valley sites and laying off or transferring hundreds of local employees.
How Will Intel's Business Decisions Impact Investors?(Continued from Prior Part)Intel’s managementIntel (INTC) began its transition from a PC-centric company to a data-centric company under the leadership of former CEO Brian Krzanich. After the
Corporate profits in 1Q 2019 were widely expected to be down, but revenue reports are turning out to be a bigger source of disappointment.
Earnings surge sends stocks to record highs. Can anything stop this rally? With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Dan Nathan, Brian Kelly, Karen Finerman and Guy Adami.