Eric Jhonsa covers tech stocks for TheStreet. He previously handled Seeking Alpha's tech news coverage, and before that was a writer for The Motley Fool. His coverage areas within tech include mobile, Internet, enterprise, chip, and telecom equipment stocks, among others. He can be reached at

Apple has instructed its contract manufacturers to stop paying royalties to Qualcomm altogether. Injunction requests and an end to Qualcomm's iPhone modem sales are among the possible next steps.
In addition to the tech giants' results and guidance, it's worth keeping an eye on the performance of certain business units, as well as commentary on key trends.
Recent earnings reports show that T-Mobile's subscriber growth remains much better than that of its larger rivals. The difference in service revenue growth is larger still.
Microsoft is reportedly prepping a cheaper version of Windows meant to win back share from Chromebooks. Google is helping partners launch cheap Chromebooks that can run Android apps.
Thanks to several trends, business is booming for equipment makers. But a lot has been priced in and some potential headwinds exist.
Though the chip giant had promised to cut PC R&D spending, it's reportedly speeding up the launch of new processors meant to take on AMD's very competitive Ryzen CPUs.
The company beat estimates, issued light guidance and disclosed it only received some of the iPhone royalties it thinks it's owed. Markets were bracing for worse news.
The company is turning to its developer ecosystem and AI investments in it efforts to build the most popular platform for creating AR-enhanced content.
High-flying chip stocks sold off this week amid a spate of negative headlines. But for the most part, industry conditions are still healthy.
Unlike search result pages, voice assistant services can be hard to monetize. And a couple of recent mistakes suggest that Google is just starting to deal with the challenge.


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