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Today there are more options for investors to invest in disruptive start-ups that promise to become billion-dollar Wall Street darlings.
Keith Krach, DocuSign, discusses how his Digital Transaction Management solution offers organizations a faster, more convenient and secure way to close business deals anytime, anywhere, on any device.
CNBC included Motif Investing in its "Disruptor 50" list this year. Its co-founder & CEO Hardeep Walia, says shale, China internet and transportation are current motifs his company is eyeing.
CNBC's second annual Disruptor 50 list features companies whose innovations are having a dramatic impact across their industries—and society.
CNBC is out with its 2014 Disruptor 50 list. Hemant Taneja, General Catalyst Partners managing director, discusses what criteria his firm focuses on to find disruptive companies, and their valuations.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reveals the top names that could change the world of business.
From revolutionary sites and apps to cloud-based services, these tech firms dominate this year's CNBC Disruptor 50 list.
CNBC is out with its 2014 Disruptor 50 list. FMHR trader Stephanie Link is very impressed by vehicle charging company ChargePoint, and Josh Brown eyes whether Charles Schwab business model is at risk.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin looks at which data storage providers are disrupting the industry, as well as which corporate giants are being disrupted.
Chet Kanojia, Aereo founder & CEO, discusses the pending Supreme Court decision on Aereo which allows subscribers to view television on the Internet. And Kanojia explains why he thinks content providers are relying on a monopoly structure that breeds anti-competitive sentiment.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin explains how Kymeta's technology enables users to connect to the Internet anywhere.
Nathan Kundtz, Kymeta co-founder & CTO, discusses how his company's business model is leading the way in satellite technology.
Ten companies from the 2013 CNBC Disruptor 50 list have 'graduated,' and their IPOs and acquisitions generated $47 billion in market value.
Embracing failure has rapidly become the norm at start-ups, but some think this "failure fetish" might have gone too far.
In the past year, ten disruptors from the Class of 2013 have either filed for public offering or were acquired by a larger company. We take a look back at the biggest moments for these companies during the past 12 months.
Uber is worth closer to $6 billion than its implied $17 billion valuation, "Dean of Valuation" Aswath Damodaran says.
Half of the firms in the global asset management industry will be gone by 2030, consultants KPMG said in a report.
Despite having about one-fifth the worldwide total of Internet users, China is notoriously tough for U.S. venture capital firms.
Just because an idea is smart and disruptive, doesn't mean it'll work. Here are the tales of woe for three Silicon Valley darlings.
If you think the IPO market has cooled, you're missing the big picture. Billion-dollar start-ups and IPOs are a growing draw for investors.
GoPro reported earnings of 8 cents per share and revenue of $245 million, beating Street estimates. Shares fell 11 percent after the report.
The same remote access software that allows employees to work from home opens data up to hackers. NYT reports.
LinkedIn shares have tumbled this year so investors will be tuned in to see what's next when it releases earnings after the bell.