Walter De Brouwer, Scanadu co-founder and CEO, explains his company's medical tricorder, which can monitor a person's vital signs just by holding up to their forehead for 10 seconds.» Read More
Many countries finance their Olympic competitors, but not the United States, where athletes fund their own training.
Facebook is selling 180 million shares – the proceeds of which it will keep. Other stockholders will sell 157.4 million shares, and those proceeds will not go to Facebook.
In a report just released SecondMarket reported that it continued to grow its trading volume in the last quarter it had access to Facebook shares.
Tim Ferriss, author and entrepreneur, speaks to "Squawk Box" on his book: "The 4-Hour Workweek."
Classic American comfort food is going high tech at one California restaurant chain. The company is one of many across the country that are betting the same product that has brought big profits for Apple will also boost their bottom lines.
Guest columnist Brian Hamilton says he believes that while there are pieces of the JOBS Act that will encourage public listings, other aspects will reinforce the ability of companies that want to stay private to do so while giving others new options for raising capital outside of public markets.
YouTube is partnering with the US Olympic Committee for a "Team USA" channel sponsored by AT&T.
If you paid more taxes than you feel you should have, maybe you should think about living in a state with a lower tax burden. See which states qualify as American tax havens.
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo took the stage at the Wired 'Disruptive by Design' conference and exclaimed "I appreciate everyone's concern for our business, but it's working phenomenally well."
Andreessen tells me that now he's particularly interested in social commerce, saying he's very excited about Pinterest in particular. That gives a hint at that sharing startup's future business model.
Today Wired is hosting its fourth annual Business Conference in Downtown Manhattan, and I had a chance to catch up with Editor-in-Chief Chris Anderson to talk about how important disruption is to businesses today.
Two companies have teamed up to market fingerprint-based drug testing to police, prisons, and, they hope, American companies.
He’s not a household name like Gates, Jobs, or Zuckerberg. His face isn’t known to millions. But during his remarkable 20-year career, no one has done more to change the way we communicate.
We'll find out, through a series of interviews with innovators, where the investment opportunity is now, and what the rapid pace of change means for economic growth.
You get a salary, equity, mentors, and more. An inside look at how a San Francisco 'foundry' plans to build the next killer start-up.
Zynga’s earnings, revenue, and user growth all came in slightly higher than expected.
Providence is in talks to sell its stake for somewhere in the ballpark of $200 million—though my sources tell me it could be lower.
In an effort to crackdown on counterfeiting the department of homeland security has been raiding flea markets and confiscating counterfeit goods.
Holger Luedorf, Foursquare head of business development; David Tisch, TechStars NYC founder; and Aneel Ranadive, Pinchit CEO, discuss the next generation of tech innovators and how they are re-writing the rules and rewiring the way the world receives information.
Trip Adler, Scribd co-founder & CEO and Aaron Levie, Box.com co-founder & CEO, discuss how internet publishing and cloud computing is dramatically changing the way information is exchanged on the internet.