The mobile giant is well on the road to recovery, thanks to new leadership, but there's still a long way to go yet.
Latest from Zack Whittaker
Another day, another invite to the tech media. "See the bigger picture," BlackBerry says. It doesn't take a rocket science degree to work out what we'll be seeing.
BlackBerry's future still looks bleak, even if it's hitting quarterly profit, and analysts are holding their breath. But at least it's securing those important government certifications.
The one thing keeping BlackBerry in business is its enterprise base. They need to be managed by its mobile device management software. The move is surprising to say the least.
The company's chief executive revealed in New York City his plans to win back the enterprise customer base in with high-end phones and services. But there are no plans for a tablet.
A Reuters story on Wednesday claimed BlackBerry's chief executive would ditch its handset business amid falling sales. In a follow-up blog post, he countered the claims.
The company's management restructuring is showing an early sign that the BlackBerry maker could be starting to recover. But there's still a long way to go yet.
Former HTC executive jumps to BlackBerry, despite more than $5 billion in losses over two quarters.
Besides patents, intellectual property, and an enterprise data network, what else is there at the struggling Canadian smartphone firm? John Chen thinks a lot more.
The beleaguered phone maker is waving goodbye to its chief executive and senior directors as the company's bid to find a buyer fails.