It's almost time for a new Xbox.Full story
SAN FRANCISCO/SEATTLE (Reuters) - Microsoft Corp is set to make a splash this week with the eagerly awaited unveiling of its new Xbox game console, eight years after the last version, as it seeks a larger share of the $65 billion a year global computer gaming industry. Full story
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. Can banks be too big to manage? New data on the housing recovery comes next week and Microsoft holds an Xbox event this week.
Microsoft is up 22 percent over the past 3 months. Yun Kim, Janney Montgomery Scott; Todd Haselton, Techno Buffalo; and CNBC's Herb Greenberg, discuss.
Rakesh Agrawal, ReDesign Mobile, discusses whether Microsoft can bounce back.
CNBC's Becky Quick reports Bill Gates still thinks China piracy is a problem. And, Brent Thill, UBS analyst, has the play on Microsoft and the tech sector.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he would like to see Microsoft spin out the Xbox and buy Netflix.
Visitors play with Microsoft's Xbox 360 consoles at the Tokyo Game Show in Chiba, east of Tokyo, September 15, 2011. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon
A variety of logos hover above the Microsoft booth on the opening day of the International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas January 10, 2012. REUTERS/Rick Wilking
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer speaks about the upcoming release of Microsoft's new operating system, Windows 7, in Toronto, October 21, 2009. REUTERS/Mark Blinch
Abu Dhabi's Crown Prince Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed al-Nahyan speaks to Microsoft founder Bill Gates during his arrival in Abu Dhabi April 24, 2013, in this picture provided by Emirates News Agency WAM. Picture taken April 24, 3013. REUTERS/Emirates News Agency WAM/Handout (UNITED ARAB EMIRATES - Tag