*Visit comes as IBM seeks to reverse China sales slump. *Visit is second by top IBM executive in four months. BEIJING, Feb 12- A slide in IBM Corp's sales in China amid a broad backlash against claims of U.S. government spying has triggered a rare visit to Beijing by Chief Executive Officer Ginni Rometty.» Read More
Michael Fertik, CEO of Reputation.com, talks to CNBC about the launch of his Silicon Valley based company, which protects reputation and privacy on the internet, in the UK and why he is very bullish on Britain.
Tanuja Randery, CEO of MarketPrizm, tells CNBC that despite cutting jobs bank costs are going up and they have to look at IT to change this.
Claus Mortensen, Principal, Emerging Technology at IDC Asia Pacific says the information and communication technology sector in Asia Pacific ex-Japan will expand next year, driven by consumer growth. He also says companies are going to spend more on IT as they look to expand their businesses.
IDC is out with its closely watched information technology trends for 2013. IDC chief analyst Frank Gens, offers insight, and says companies will deploy some $2 trillion toward IT projects.
Mike Lynch, the founder of Autonomy who is engaged in a war of words with Hewlett-Packard Chief Executive Meg Whitman over allegations of fraud, is firmly at the heart of the British establishment and was once dubbed the “British Bill Gates” by the media.
Peter Sondegaard, head of research at Gartner, tells CNBC this is pessimistic year when it comes to IT spending with the market only expected to grow 1.7 percent, but next year Gartner expects acceleration to 3.8 percent.
The city of Chattanooga announced Geek Move, an incentive program that awards technology professionals $11,250 toward buying a home in the city.
The current unemployment statistics obscure one simple fact: unemployment for people with technical skills is much lower than it is for the balance of the workforce.
Here's what people said about an email blackout. You might be surprised!
Are there extra idiots on your commute these days? Yeah, you might need a better work-life balance.
Do you check your email on your iPhone or BlackBerry after work?
There's a palpable anxiety in Officeville these days, with worries about everything from the economy to job security.
Have you ever been stumped by a job interview question like, "Tell me about yourself?" It gets so much harder than that. Here are the top 25 companies that give the hardest interviews — and some sample questions to see if you can handle it.
"We are saying that the IT forecast is pretty much unchanged, the hardware sector we actually brought down primarily due to client devices like PC's, tablets and mobile phones. IT services and telecoms are up a little bit," Richard Gordon, vice-president of research at Gartner, told CNBC.
The federal agency is aggressively responding to a series of what it sees as hostile attempts by private sector firms to access its website at times when market-moving economic data are released to the public.
If you're worried about how yours might fare during a downturn, consider a recession-proof industry, which caters to ongoing demands.
C.P. Gurnani, Global CEO, Mahindra Satyam says the company's commitment to keep the name Satyam was the correct stand.
CNBC.com ranked the ten places in the U.S. that showed the most job growth between February 2011 and February 2012. Read ahead to see which cities topped our list.
The Fast Money traders break down three hot trades, including Computer Sciences, Bank of America and Travelzoo. Daniel Ives, FBR Capital Markets senior analyst, also discusses the announcement made by VMware that CFO Mark Peek will be leaving the company.
Insight on the earnings parade, with Christine Short, S&P Capital IQ.