News and Articles About BlackBerry
Even as it pivots to focus more on software and services, the company that gained fame for its smartphones is not giving up on its handset business -- yet.
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The struggling tech maker is hoping to rebound with the release of the Passport, which it calls the 'IMAX of productivity.'
Fresh off closing a very dark chapter in its history -- and winning major government security clearance -- the once-iconic 'CrackBerry' claws its way back.
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While the embattled company's CEO is unsure that BlackBerry will be the iconic brand it once was, he remains optimistic about the future.
Because face-to-face meetings are for actually facing other people -- not for texting, checking emails and taking calls on your smartphone.
Try these super simple tricks to keep your smartphone-gazing eyes happy and healthy.
The White House is reportedly testing out Samsung and LG devices for use by President Obama and his staff.
SXSW is still way cooler, but Silicon Beach's glitzy tech con is all about the Moneyball.
BlackBerry loyalists scoffed at T-Mobile's nationwide promotion encouraging BlackBerry users to upgrade to an iPhone 5s, but the leaked results of the promotion tell a different story.
The smartphone maker's comments come a week after Facebook purchased the WhatsApp messaging service for the same price.
The once-ubiquitous handset manufacturer announced a $4.4 billion loss in its first quarterly earnings report under the stewardship of interim CEO John Chen.
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The floundering Canadian tech company has set up John Chen with a mostly stock-based compensation package, but cash if he is terminated.
Unable to raise the necessary funds, investment firm Fairfax Financial Holdings will invest only $1 billion as Thorsten Heins leaves the troubled tech company.
Expert tips to help you find the best possible smartphone to meet your business needs.
In a letter to investors and customers, the fallen smartphone maker channels its inner Chip Diller.
Mike Lazaridis and Douglas Fregin, co-founders of the company now known as BlackBerry, are considering a bid that could save the embattled smartphone maker.
As the company is set to go private in a $4.7 billion deal, here's a look at the ways it could have remained relevant among its top competitors.
Troubled mobile maker BlackBerry, which just inked a deal to go private, made the bizarre move of adding a huge private jet to its fleet two months ago.
The troubled mobile maker has accepted a $9-a-share offer from Fairfax Financial Holdings, which already owns 10 percent of BlackBerry's shares.
The struggling smartphone maker has formed a special committee to weigh the company's options in the wake of financial losses and shrinking market share.
After disappointing sales of its new smartphones, BlackBerry's CEO defended its growth plan at its annual shareholders meeting.
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