COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., April 17- The United States needs disruptive new technologies, new ways of acquiring equipment and bandwidth, and closer ties with global allies to stay ahead of growing challenges in space from China, Russia and others, the head of U.S. General John Hyten said the United States had been bracing for threats to its satellite systems for years,...» Read More
Edmund Phelps, 2006 Nobel Prize winner in economics and author of "Mass Flourishing: How grassroots innovation created jobs challenge and change", says in the U.S. "heartland", innovation is very limited.
Rich Barton, Founder of Expedia and Founder of Zillow says mobile applications are the new disruptive technology.
New shopping services will allow consumers to instantly buy items they see on television, in magazines and even in their refrigerators. The NYT reports.
While there are more high-profile women running top tech companies than a few years ago, women are still woefully underrepresented in the upper ranks.
Evan Spiegel, CEO and co-founder of Snapchat, discusses the popular app's business model and privacy.
Tyler Dikman, CEO of LoungeBuddy, explains how he plans to make the airport experience less stressful.
Vanity Fair released its much anticipated list of 50 leading innovators and disruptors. Betsy Lack of Vanity Fair, shares her opinions on the excitement over some of these leaders.
Guy Wolcott, Homesnap CEO, explains how his company's mobile app makes searching for a new home easier.
A glitch in the Apple Maps app on newer iPhones and iPads guides people up to a runway at a major Alaska airport instead of sending them on the proper route to the terminal.
With the iPhone 5S and its fingerprint scanner selling well, one is tempted to say that we may soon no longer have to remember a 4-digit PIN.
Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman, shares his view on the broad economy and explains why he thinks jobs are created by new, fast-growing companies.
Amazon unveiled the latest generation of tablets this morning called the "Kindle Fire HDX." CNBC's Jon Fortt spoke to Jeff Bezos, Amazon CEO, about innovation and digital content.
Steven Mills, IBM senior vice president, explains how "Big Blue" intends to stay competitive in a constantly evolving tech industry by developing a way to take advantage of real-time connectivity data.
Live from the Oracle Open World in San Francisco, Mark Hurd, Oracle president, explains Oracle's focus on cloud computing. "We will spend over $5 billion this year on research and development," he says.
Microsoft unveiled a new version of its Surface tablet, CNBC's Seema Mody has the details. And Roger Kay, Endpoint Technologies, weighs in
A group of German hackers claimed to have cracked the iPhone fingerprint scanner on Sunday, just two days after Apple launched the technology that it promises will better protect devices.
Google is offering its employees meditation and mindfulness courses, hoping to increase innovation. Former software engineer at Google, Chade-Meng Tan describes his courses and how employees are benefiting. Kenny Polcari of O'Neil Securities is guided in meditation.
Apple CEO Tim Cook showed up at an Apple store as fans lined up to buy the new iPhone 5C and 5S, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. And Bruce Tognazzini, Apple employee #66, shares his views on Apple's new smartphone features, and why an iWatch will be a "killer product."
Apple's iTunes Radio poses a threat to Pandora, but some market pros think there's enough demand in the streaming music business to go around.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer has made a plea to investors to support his vision of the company as a unified devices and services powerhouse.