Scott Dietzen, CEO of Pure Storage, says the company has under-cut traditional data storage by using technology which allows for a faster, simpler user experience.» Read More
In a wide-ranging interview, Ronald Perelman, MacAndrews & Forbes chairman & CEO; discusses his generous gift to the Center For Business Innovation, with Glenn Hubbard, Columbia Business School dean; and CNBC's Robert Frank.
Doug Cutting, Cloudera chief architect; and Mike Olson, Cloudera CEO, explain how the software that powers big data could unlock billions of dollars in productivity.
Jay Bregman, Hailo CEO, explains how his company got the green light which allows riders to legally hail a cab with a smartphone app.
"Apple of course has huge amounts of cash, but...the cost of borrowing now is so unbelievably low that issuing long-term bonds ... is actually a very smart thing," Schwarzman said on CNBC.
Twitter will now enable all companies, brands and users to buy ads on its platform, said Kevin Weil, senior director for Twitter's revenue.
Thomas Donohue, U.S. Chamber of Commerce president & CEO, discusses this year's agenda at the small business summit, including celebrating innovation; learning from experts; and informing Congress about the biggest concerns among the business community.
Are Traasdahl, CEO of Tapad, explains how his company helps businesses monetize mobile technology through cross-device advertising.
Joe Lonsdale, Formation 8 partner, discusses how new technology is transforming every major industry in the public and private sectors.
Scott Stanford, Sherpa co-founder, shares some of his biggest IPO successes, and reveals which startups he believes will become the household names of the future.
Working with lawyers can be frustrating - and expensive - leaving many wondering how exactly their money was used. Start-up Viewabill tackles the problem of legal transparency by letting people track how much their lawyers are charging them in real-time. Viewabill's co-founder Alan Dershowitz talks with Squawk on the Street about how he's trying to shake-up the legal industry.
Technological advances can "empower some evil people," Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt told CNBC. But digital mistakes will make it "possible to track them down."
There's a thriving black market around the sale of Twitter followers, retweets and favorites. But buyer beware.
One of the most difficult and expensive parts of launching an online business is implementing payment processing, but San-Francisco start-up Stripe is trying to fix that.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla takes an exclusive tour of McDonald's innovation center, where the happens to be a Steve Jobs room to promote innovation.
John Collison, co-founder and president of Stripe, explains how it makes accepting online payments easier.
Steve Harding, vice president of Antenna, discusses Samsung's results which show it is now ahead of Apple in the U.S. and China and says this is down to innovations and wider product range.
If you're young and not buying stocks, Cramer thinks you'll regret it.
Aaron Levie, CEO & Founder of Box.net, discusses how his startup is profiting and gaining market share by reshaping the company into a cloud platform business.
Not too long ago, Wall Street analysts were leapfrogging each other with lofty price forecasts for the stock. On Wednesday, those same analysts did an about face.
Amazon is known in the ad industry as the "sleeping giant" because it harbors a trove of unused consumer-spending data, but now it's awakening to the potential.