ZenoRadio takes advantage of a loophole in the Telecommunications Act of 1996 to provide a radio service to mostly immigrant customers.
If companies could compete for Olympic hurdles medals, Japan’s track-tested, shin-bruised manufacturing sector would have fielded some of the most hardened corporate athletes in the recent Games, The Financial Times reports.
Small and medium-size businesses are looking to technologies such as virtualization, cloud computing and mobile devices to beef up their disaster preparedness capabilities.
Cats doing funny things in online videos has long been a popular pastime — and Nestle has responded by developing a video game owners can play with their cats.
Facebook, which plans to make a market debut this month that could value it at $86 billion, is the stock that everyone seems to want. The NYT reports.
Currency strategists tell CNBC that they expect China to limit the rise of the yuan this year as it prepares for a leadership change amid slowing growth.
Apple CEO Timothy Cook predicts the day will come when tablet devices outsell traditional PCs. His forecast has backing from a growing number of analysts and veteran technology industry executives — making a changing of the guard a question of when, not if. The NYT reports.
The Vita Hill Social Club, which opened recently on the corner of Gough and Union, in the quiet Cow Hollow district of San Francisco, has the air of an exclusive gentlemen’s club, with its green leather chesterfield sofas, potted ferns and bar. The FT reports.
Taiwan smartphone maker HTC expects to post lower-than-expected revenue in the first quarter, underscoring analyst views that it will face another weak quarter.
The graffiti artist who took Facebook stock instead of cash for painting the walls of the social network’s first headquarters made a smart bet. The shares owned by the artist, David Choe, are expected to be worth upward of $200 million when Facebook stock trades publicly later this year. The NYT reports.
The Internet is more resilient to the economic downturn than other industries, Eric Schmidt, Executive Chairman of Google told CNBC in Davos on Thursday, and it will continue to create opportunities for “alarmingly interesting” things1st paragraph of story should go here
Consumer demand for media technology is strong, and small- and medium-sized businesses will be a growth area for media technology in the next few years, the chairman and CEO of Comcast told CNBC Thursday.
Tim Cook, Apple chief executive, on Tuesday picked out China as having the most potential for growth. He told an analyst conference call that Apple was making some progress in Brazil, Russia and India, but China, among the Bric countries, was on a different level, with demand “staggering” and “off the charts”. The Financial Times reports.
But will the $50 billion retailer’s counterpunches be swift and sharp enough to stay on top?
New technology is being introduced into Intel’s Ultrabooks that will allow consumers to pay for items online by simply touching their credit card or mobile device with near field technology to the computer console.
Steve Ballmer, Eric Schmidt and other technology executives might come to mind as some of the people you would run into at CES. These days though, you’re just as likely to see Will Smith and Hollywood moguls at the convention.
The International Consumer Electronics Show, which will open on Tuesday in Las Vegas, is impossible to ignore. But once again, the show is unlikely to be where any blockbuster products of 2012 are introduced — reflecting the changing nature of the technology industry. The NYT reports.
IPad 3 rumors increasingly suggest that the new Apple tablet will hit shelves in early 2012 – perhaps even as soon as February. The iPad 2, of course, with its dual-cameras and upgraded innards, represented a sizable leap forward from the original iPad. So what kind of improvements can we expect from the iPad 3?
China’s booming economy and growing technological infrastructure may thrust it to the forefront of the next generation of computing, many American experts say. The NYT reports.
Apple posted a rare miss on both earnings and revenue as far fewer iPhones were sold during the quarter than expected. Shares tumbled after-hours.