The Korean tech giant rules the Android roost and controls a huge supply chain.
Articles about Samsung
A decline in profitability of Samsung's IT and mobile communications division has pulled overall profit for the Korean conglomerate lower.
After sitting at around 1 percent or less of marketshare in many major markets around the world, the Kantar Worldpanel has decided to stop counting BlackBerry as a separate line item, and lump it into the Others category.
Does Tizen have a future, or is it going to be another unlaunched Linux-based mobile operating system?
It's the Android-rival mobile operating system that never was. At least for now, anyway.
In an ironic twist, Apple and Samsung, bitter patent foes, find themselves on the same side of a battle against Enterprise Systems Technologies, a patent troll.
Samsung Electronics is to supply its Knox enterprise security solution to a major South Korean finance association reports ZDNet Korea's Jaehwan Cho.
The surprise move to bring IBM software running on iPads and iPhones into the hallowed halls of corporatedom will hit some competitors hard. But there's also one big winner.
Samsung makes security cameras, home appliances, televisions, refrigerators, and more and is reportedly looking to purchase SmartThings as they expand into home monitoring and control.
If the Thread Group gets its way, the Internet of Things will have its protocol for mesh networking at its heart.
Samsung has suspended business with a supplier following the discovery of 'evidence' related to the use of child labor.
Samsung has achieved approval for Samsung Galaxy S5 use in Australian government agencies on an unclassified basis.
Country's third-largest handset manufacturer is facing liquidation if local telcos refuse to participate in a debt-for-equity swap scheme initiated by Pantech creditors.
Samsung says it will 'urgently' look into fresh allegations of child labor in one of its Chinese supplier factories.
Samsung is breaking out the promotions to clear out excess inventory of its smartphones. Analysts are calling for a shift in direction for the mobile unit.