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So Marissa Mayer thinks too many Yahoo employees could be deadbeats because they "work" from home, and their absence may be one reason the company's lost its way. So I decided to conduct an experiment and work from home for one day.
Apple, Google and Facebook are constructing new buildings in Silicon Valley, where apparently size matters.
Richard Branson disagrees with Marissa Mayer's "no telecommuting policy" at Yahoo, and Facebook's Zuckerberg gives employees $4,000 when they have a child. CNBC's Cindy Perman and Jane Wells, discuss.
Cyberattacks are happening and are a serious threat, but companies may not want to reveal them for fears of liability and brand damage.
The social network has partnered with more than 18 mobile operators in 14 countries to provide free or discounted data access for users of Facebook's messaging service.
Furniture retailer Ikea says it has halted all sales of meatballs in Sweden after Czech authorities detected horse meat.
NASCAR officials ran the Daytona 500 as scheduled on Sunday, saying there were confident of spectator safety after Saturday's crash that injured more than 30 fans and raised the possibility of lawsuits.
Daytona International Speedway has been repaired in time for NASCAR's biggest race.
Security officers and their consultants say they are overwhelmed by the number of cyber attacks on the U.S. from dozens of countries, plus well-funded electronic guerrillas and skilled criminals.
NASCAR is a fast sport. But in recent years, growth in the sport has not kept up with the speed of the cars.
The 6,000-member Academy may be older and more male than the average movie fan on Twitter, but when the numbers are crunched, all the various data points can provide a good indicator of how the envelope-opening will play out Sunday.
Microsoft said a small number of its computers were infected with malware in an attack similar to the recent ones on Apple and Facebook. There was no evidence of customer data being affected.
You know hacking has hit the mainstream when even the biggest names in tech are hit, and when it becomes an Internet meme. And that's exactly what happened over the past week.
Facebook has a storage problem, and all of your old photos are to blame. So the company's moving all those old pics to new data centers.
Hollywood's 2012 blockbuster films lifted ticket sales and stemmed a seven-year free fall in sales of DVD's and other home entertainment.
Tax season is a busy time for cybercriminals trying to cash in by stealing your personal information.
ABC, which broadcasts the event, said it saw the highest demand for Oscar ads in over a decade. The average 30 second spot sold for between $1.65 million and $1.8 million, the highest prices since 2008, when ads averaged $1.7 million.
Before Sheryl Sandberg, the chief operating officer of Facebook, started to write "Lean In," her book-slash-manifesto on women in the workplace, she reread Betty Friedan's "The Feminine Mystique." Like the homemaker turned activist who helped start a revolution 50 years ago, Ms. Sandberg wanted to do far more than sell books, the New York Times reports.
The White House is taking a cue from Silicon Valley and adopting what Mark Zuckerberg calls the "hacker way."
Hackers have hit many U.S. companies, but few have admitted it. Now, some are going public, reflecting new ways of judging the risks and benefits of such moves.