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The next wave of the Internet is already underway – here are seven companies poised to power this digital revolution.
Under Armour operations are improving but that hasn't translated into faster revenue growth, a Susquehanna analyst said, prompting him to cut his price target on shares of the Baltimore sports-apparel producer to $14 a share from $16. "Nothing in our channel checks in the U.S. foreshadows profitable revenue acceleration, despite management's expectation for earlier new product deliveries," Susquehanna analyst Sam Poser wrote.
Nike's manufacturing network has over 525 factories. Products move from several distribution centers across a network of thousands of retail accounts.
Missouri Republican Senator Josh Hawley tells Yahoo Finance's On the Move that Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century
This year’s poster child for the stock market’s love of cloud-based enterprise software has to be Zoom Video Communications. Led by a management team sprinkled with Cisco alums, including CEO and founder Eric Yuan and CFO Kelly Steckelberg, Zoom has taken on (CSCO)’ (ticker: CSCO) WebEx, (MSFT)’s (MSFT) Skype, (GOOGL)’s (GOOGL) Google Hangouts, privately held BlueJeans, and a host of other rivals. At the peak, just north of $107, Zoom shares were trading at more than 50 times anticipated revenue for this fiscal year.
Leon Duncan was a rising star overseeing Under Armour's golf business when he helped bring on Jordan Spieth as an endorser.
In 2016 Liam Griffin was appointed CEO of Skyworks Solutions, Inc. (NASDAQ:SWKS). First, this article will compare CEO...
Cisco stock recently rallied 70% on views it can reinvent itself with recurring software revenue. In July, Cisco stock corrected. Here's the technical and fundamental analysis on Cisco now.
Pensando Systems, which introduced the company publicly on Wednesday, said the funds were raised through series A, B, and C rounds. The latest round was led by Hewlett Packard Enterprise Co and venture capital firm Lightspeed Venture Partners. Pensando's founders have sold four previous startups to Cisco.
We used our Zacks Stock Screener to search for companies within the broader technology sector that also pay a dividend that investors might want to buy as Q3 earnings season heats up...
Under Armour has boldly gone from dressing athletes to outfitting astronauts. The sportswear company was tapped to design the spacesuits for Virgin Galactics’ space tourists, who are set to blast into suborbital space flight next year. The brands revealed the high-tech “spacewear system” in New York on Wednesday, which consists of a “deep space blue” base layer, a jumpsuit and boots trimmed with light blue elements and pops of gold.
Pensando Systems, the ultra-secretive Silicon Valley company, announced Wednesday in New York it is has developed hardware and software that lets companies run their computer servers more efficiently, particularly in the cloud.
The deep blue spacesuits will be worn by travelers next year on the first commercial flights through outer space.
Under Armour stock has struggled in recent months, and Macquarie warns that investors who might be swayed by the athletic-apparel company’s margins would do well to take a closer look at its costs.
Symantec's (SYMC) Endpoint Security solution features capabilities like new attack surface reduction, threat hunting, and breach analysis and prevention, to cater to the growing need for comprehensive enterprise security.
CrowdStrike co-founder and CEO George Kurtz weighs in on cybe threats pertaining to the 2020 presidential election.
The team that sold billions of dollars worth of key businesses to Cisco Systems over the past 25 years are ready to talk about their latest startup. It's a San Jose business they say will "democratize the cloud."
Here's why John Chambers is predicting success for the San Jose cloud technology startup founded by a team of former Cisco executives that emerged from stealth this week.
(Bloomberg) -- Huawei Technologies Co.’s revenue jumped 24% in 2019’s first nine months, defying Trump administration sanctions to sustain growth in its pivotal smartphone business.China’s largest technology company reported revenue of 610.8 billion yuan ($86.1 billion) in the January to September period. Global smartphone shipments jumped 26% in the first three quarters to over 185 million units, helping safeguard its position as the world’s second largest name in mobile devices.China’s largest technology company managed to grow revenue despite curbs on the export of crucial American software and components, which executives had warned for months would severely crimp both its networking and smartphone businesses. Huawei has said it expects U.S. export restrictions to reduce annual revenue at its consumer devices business by about $10 billion, in part because Google can no longer supply Android updates and apps from Gmail to Maps for the Chinese company’s newest handsets.The company’s reported results -- which were unaudited -- suggest that those restrictions have yet to severely impair the business. Huawei, accused by Donald Trump’s administration of aiding Beijing in spying while spearheading China’s tech-superpower ambitions, is trying to claw back business and shore up trust in its products.Billionaire founder Ren Zhengfei has warned his tech empire faces a “live or die moment,” and mobilized thousands of staff to work around the clock devising alternatives to American technology. Some American giants, including Intel Corp. and Micron Technologies Inc., have said they’re found ways to resume supplying Huawei, a major boost for the Chinese company.Huawei Sales Growth Slumps as U.S. Sanctions Start to BiteIts phone shipments in 2019 suggest its lead in the Chinese market, the world’s largest, is offsetting weak sales abroad. Huawei shipped more than 206 million smartphones in 2018, according to research firm IDC. The company is betting on its home turf and upcoming holiday season to drive its smartphone sales for the rest of the year. It aims to take half of the smartphone market in China, Bloomberg News reported earlier.There are signs also that U.S. efforts to block Huawei from the development of 5G technology are flagging: Huawei said Wednesday it has signed more than 60 5G commercial contracts to date worldwide. A senior executive in India for the company said the government there had given “no negative feedback” on Huawei, while in Germany, one of the biggest European markets, the Merkel administration said Huawei’s equipment will not be excluded in future 5G procurement. Huawei’s biggest bet, however, remains in China, where state-owned carriers are ready to build their own 5G networks.It remains unclear whether prolonged sanctions will eventually rob Huawei of growth, something Ren himself has warned may happen. Huawei remains at the heart of U.S. tensions with China, a symbol of the Asian country’s rising technological might.Critics charge that intellectual property theft from the likes of Cisco Systems Inc. and Motorola Solutions Inc. helped Huawei vault into the upper echelons of telecommunications providers, though Ren and his executives credit years of investment and research. The wireless giant is now accelerating spending on artificial intelligence chips and mobile software. It’s mobilizing its employees to source or develop alternatives to American circuitry and software to keep its edge in smartphones and next-generation 5G wireless technology.To contact Bloomberg News staff for this story: Gao Yuan in Beijing at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Peter Elstrom at firstname.lastname@example.org, Colum Murphy, Edwin ChanFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.