Haruko Obokata said in a statement Friday that she was leaving the Riken Center for Developmental Biology after the lab concluded the stem cells she said she had created probably never existed. But questions about the validity of the research prompted Riken scientists, including Obokata, to retract two scientific papers. The allegations of research...» Read More
Scott Gottlieb, M.D., American Enterprise Institute, explains why he thinks excessive FDA regulations are stalling innovation in medical technology.
JustPark is an app allowing drivers to book public and off-street private parking, says Anthony Eskinazi, founder, adding that the company is making "significant" money.
Aug 6- Business software maker CA Inc, trying to shake off sluggish sales growth, is digging into a sizeable war chest built over the years to propel growth through acquisitions and a renewed focus on its own products.
CNBC's Josh Lipton looks at how tech start-up Terravion is helping California farms and wineries combat the drought.
CNBC's Dominic Chu, breaks down Apple and Hewlett-Packard to see which company best optimizes R&D spending and creates the greatest shareholder value.
Jason Forcier, A123 Systems CEO, discusses the business of manufacturing and development of lithium-ion batteries and battery systems.
Using the CNBC RQ 50 measure for R&D productivity, we've identified an elite group of companies that merit election to an R&D hall of fame.
Investors seeking steady gains on innovation should look past tech buzz. When R&D productivity is measured, 'boring' stocks often lead.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug 5- The Netherlands' Royal Philips and IT consultancy Accenture are developing software to help people with neurodegenerative diseases like amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, commonly known as Lou Gehrig's disease, live more independently. Accenture and Philips jointly developed the software that connects the various technologies.
Aug 5- FireEye Inc's quarterly revenue nearly tripled, helped by new product launches and rising demand for its cybersecurity products from companies and governments. The net loss attributable to shareholders widened to $116.8 million in the second quarter ended June 30 from $40.2 million a year earlier.
Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO, and the "Squawk Alley" team, discuss start-up messaging app, "Perzo", seen by some Wall Street firms as an alternative to Bloomberg messaging.
BOSTON, Aug 4- Cybersecurity researcher Ruben Santamarta says he has figured out how to hack the satellite communications equipment on passenger jets through their WiFi and inflight entertainment systems- a claim that, if confirmed, could prompt a review of aircraft security.
IMMEDIA co-founder Don Shulsinger explains how the Internet of Things is transforming daily life.
Lawrence Livermore is reaching out to private industry amid a race for talent and ideas to solve pressing issues including national security.
July 31- 3 D Systems Corp's quarterly profit missed the average analyst estimate, as higher costs associated with the launch of new products ate into the three-dimensional printer maker's profit margins.
July 31- Quintiles Transnational Holdings Inc, the world's largest medical contract research provider, posted lower-than-expected growth in its product development segment, sending its shares down almost 6 percent. "PD results were mixed, as were bookings in the segment," ISI Group LLC analyst Ross Muken said in an email.
On Throwback Thursday, the "Squawk Alley" crew looks back at the original iPad and revisit Walt Mossberg's review of the product. Walt says almost nothing has grown as fast as quickly as tablets.
*Q2 EPS ex-items $1.23 vs $1.22 forecast. *Now sees 2014 EPS $4.50- $4.80 with Copaxone competition. TEL AVIV, July 31- Teva Pharmaceutical Industries raised its full-year profit forecast on Thursday after posting higher quarterly earnings that were due in part to the launch of several generic products in the United States.
BOSTON, July 31- USB devices such as keyboards, thumb-drives and mice can be used to hack into personal computers in a potential new class of attacks that evade all known security protections, a top computer researcher revealed on Thursday.
BOSTON, July 31- USB devices such as mice, keyboards and thumb-drives can be used to hack into personal computers in a potential new class of attacks that evade all known security protections, a top computer researcher revealed on Thursday.