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Today there are more options for investors to invest in disruptive start-ups that promise to become billion-dollar Wall Street darlings.
CNBC's second annual Disruptor 50 list features companies whose innovations are having a dramatic impact across their industries—and society.
A huge hit with teens, the Snapchat message app that lets you share video and photos in seconds has built a cult following.
As mobile explodes, Twilio's technology, which lets developers incorporate voice and text into apps and websites, is riding the wave.
Take start-ups Airbnb, Uber and Getaround, throw in a bit of Aereo, and you may end up with Fon, which allows you to share your Wi-Fi.
The instant messaging boom—and its billion-dollar valuations—may rely more on Nexmo than better-known WhatsApp or WeChat.
Chief investment officers have always had pricey consultants. With Apptio, they have a SaaS efficiency expert: Peter Drucker in the cloud.
The wolves of Wall Street won't stand a chance if the next generation truly embraces an algorithm as its wealth manager.
Say hello to the future: Our annual roundup of 50 companies that are turning industries in every sector—from finance to retail—upside down.
With 40 million users, Pinterest isn't living up to its 'world's bulletin board' slogan, but it could yet become a big problem for Amazon.
Ten companies from the 2013 CNBC Disruptor 50 list have 'graduated,' and their IPOs and acquisitions generated $47 billion in market value.
Chipmaker SanDisk said it would buy flash storage device maker Fusion-io for about $1.1 billion.
When do threatening comments made on social media sites cross the line into criminal activity? The USAToday reports.
Alibaba revealed the members of its 27-person partnership in an updated prospectus for its U.S. share listing on Monday.
After taking a social media drubbing for accepting self-censorship in China, LinkedIn faces obstacles - local rivals and a unique workforce mindset.
HBO is raking in the cash from its most popular series by licensing it for beers, cookies, jewelry and more.
Despite having about one-fifth the worldwide total of Internet users, China is notoriously tough for U.S. venture capital firms.
Just because an idea is smart and disruptive, doesn't mean it'll work. Here are the tales of woe for three Silicon Valley darlings.
With low costs of living and doing business, Iowa is increasingly the location of choice for domestic and international corporations.
Popular micro-blogging site Weibo is thriving but the CEO of parent firm Sina Corporation told CNBC he neglected investment in its core portal.