Five of the 50 companies on CNBC's 2014 disruptor list have gone public or been acquired—half the number that graduated from our 2013 list.» Read More
Pinterest offers no revenue in return for its $3.8 valuation. But it has a plan for world domination, and that's all that matters.
Your daily routine will never be the same. Here's a look at how disruptive technology and innovation are changing day-to-day activities.
The incandescent bulb is an inefficient relic of the dawn of the modern era, but one important design principle endures: You mess with an iconic consumer design at your own peril.
Google gets more serious about gaming, and Kabam scores highly in the tech giant’s analysis of how mobile is the new arcade.
3-D printing is no longer limited to prototypes and futuristic dreams. Additive manufacturing already can be found in everything from teeth aligners to jet engine parts.
A new Web company is offering to connect inventors of smaller medical devices with people who can give them the cash they need to get off the ground.
In the opinion of Convergex, the sharing economy, from cars to lodging and luxury clothing, could cause an economic catastrophe because of ripple effects from renting and sharing.
3-D printing could reshape patent and intellectual property laws. Get ready for a patent land grab of intellectual property not seen since the dot-com boom.
23andMe, the personal genetics testing company that will sell you a kit to know your own DNA for $99, has launched a nationwide TV ad campaign.
Renaud Laplanche, CEO of Lending Club, discusses the growing trend among some consumers to bypass banks and borrow money directly from individuals.
Quirky CEO and founder Ben Kaufman explains how his manufacturing company helps businesses fund the invention process and demonstrates several of this season's top gadgets.
3D Robotics now has a $700 drone that can do some handy things, say, allow a photographer to get shots never before possible without climbing trees. But can a drone find Bigfoot?
The race for the living room just got a little bit more intense. Here's how the two contenders stack up.
The lead member of influential rock band Radiohead, Thom Yorke, who has experimented with new models for selling music online, thinks Spotify is a bad model for musicians.
Web TV pioneer Aereo is hit with the latest in a string of lawsuits brought by traditional broadcasters as a result of its expansion into Boston.
CNBC Disruptor 50 member Uber is offering a novel service this Fourth of July weekend: You can hail a helicopter to the Hamptons for $3,000.
You can't stop hackers from entering your system, you can only hope to contain them. Conventional defenses don't work, but do waste lots of money and resources.
New software has been developed that aims to restrict the manufacture of 3-D-created firearms.
Just days before hundreds of Bay Area Rapid Transit workers went on strike, the online ridesharing network Avego bought a new Web address: bartstrike.com.
What worked for utility companies during the first hundred years of electricity won't work anymore. Utilities that think they can keep charging at will for electrons will be gone.
Ad blocking hurts ad serving companies like Google AdSense, which uses technology to display ads online.
Over a billion Android devices could be at risk of being hacked by listening to an audio file or watching videos.
Everyone from business people to celebrities has weighed in on this social network.
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