The second-largest mainframe enterprise company was snapped up by a semiconductors giant. Does it make sense? Investors take sides (and their money).
What would have happened if Broadcom had acquired Qualcomm? Some say we should take a cue from the aftermath of a recent actual acquisition.
President Trump's recent blocking of Broadcom's proposed Qualcomm takeover on national security grounds hasn't stopped the company from changing its legal domicile back to the US.
Now that Broadcom can't acquire Qualcomm, investors are now looking for more money... or the promises of more money, at the very least.
He's a son of one of the founding members of Qualcomm and could be mounting an attempt to take the company back as a private firm. Shareholders were happy to see him go.
Former employees say Siri never had a way to lose because Apple never set a way forward for it. Also, Broadcom banned from acquiring Qualcomm.
There will be no more attempts by Broadcom to take Qualcomm over, as ordered by US President Donald Trump on national security grounds.
Broadcom CEO Hock Tan was welcomed by the president back in November for announcing that the company would move back to the US from Singapore.
The announcement may be intended to beat out the completion of a US government panel review of the Singaporean chipmaker's acquisition campaign for Qualcomm.
If it looks like Broadcom is getting close to acquiring rival chipmaker Qualcomm, Intel could swoop in and try to take over Broadcom.
The FBI recruited Best Buy employees as an arm of the law, but did it breach citizens' Fourth Amendment rights? That plus Android P and HTC phone feedback on our show!
$1.5 billion will go into a fund of which its general goal is to foster graduates into the engineering field. This as Broadcom states that it will be passed Qualcomm's baton in 5G.
Broadcom calls out Qualcomm for requesting an investigation into its acquisition campaign. These are two of the largest chipmakers in the wireless and mobile sectors.
In the midst of all the MWC coverage we're pulling off, we've got to keep to our promise of a weekly mobile tech podcast. And we have the perfect iPhone to do it with. Yes, iPhone.
There is absolutely no way Qualcomm will agree to a sale at a reduced price after inching closer to its own NXP acquisition, deemed an obvious value enhancer.
Broadcom's recent "best and final offer" for a record-breaking Qualcomm takeover was not final after all, but it may well have been the best the potential seller will ever see.
Qualcomm may well kill two birds with one stone by offering NXP more cash for a long-in-the-making acquisition, also keeping potential buyer Broadcom at bay.
Something about Qualcomm and Broadcom's most recent meeting made the prospective seller think there was still room for negotiation, despite the buyer's apparent unwillingness to further sweeten the deal.
How serious is Broadcom in its attempts to acquire Qualcomm? And how would it run the company? Both entities sat in a room for two hours to size each other up.
In a filing with the Securities & Exchange Commission, the chipmaker claims that about half of its licensing business is at risk with how Broadcom looks to conduct Qualcomm's business.
But the semiconductors company did leave room for negotiation. It has beckoned the CEO of Broadcom to meet with its board of directors to discuss a "true highest price."
The largest deal in tech history could still go through, as Broadcom is now ready to pay $82 per Qualcomm share, up from $70 in its previous offer.
Qualcomm is appealing to its shareholders to avoid any ballots from Broadcom, which is attempting a hostile takeover of its chipmaking competitor.