Amit Midha, President, Asia Pacific and Japan, Dell, is optimistic about Prime Minister Abe's reform policies and says the firm will continue its expansion in Japan.» Read More
Some of the largest U.S. companies are looking to hire cybersecurity experts in newly elevated positions and bring technologists on to their boards.
Marius Haas, president of Dell Enterprise, says the company is "constantly on the lookout" for acquisitions as he discusses life after privatization.
Jobs is the easy choice, but Gates deserves equal billing, right? The reasoning behind our top picks--and why some didn't make the list at all.
Transforms reputation as corporate raider into shareholder activist by launching proxy fights to hold feet of under-performing boards to the fire.
Here’s how we picked the leaders who sparked the biggest changes in business over the last 25 years—and why you’ll hate the list no matter what.
Diversity alone isn't a reason to invest in a stock, but companies dominated by alpha males and old white guys may end up costing shareholders.
A U.S. appeals court is set hear a case whose outcome could make it harder to prosecute insider trading and may jeopardize some guilty verdicts.
Don't toss those old flip phones, unfashionable dresses and outgrown roller skates. They could make your spring cleaning spree profitable.
Amit Midha, President, Asia Pacific and Japan at Dell, describes the impact of taking the company's business private.
Catch a preview of this week's Managing Asia episode with Amit Midha, President for Asia Pacific and Japan at Dell.
The U.S. Supreme Court will delve into the hotly contested question of when software is eligible for patent protection.
COO Sheryl Sandberg is getting out in front of the allegations that Facebook was involved in a hiring conspiracy.
Carl Icahn excoriated eBay in an open letter, charging the online auction company of "multiple lapses in governance."
Two of Hewlett-Packard's most powerful executives, until they were sidelined by CEO Meg Whitman, are preparing to leave the company soon.
Computing giant Dell disputed reports that it is close to a massive layoff in what was described in at least one report as an "imminent bloodbath."
Lenovo is nearing an agreement to buy IBM's low-end server business for $2-2.5 billion, countering the shrinking personal computers market.
*Lenovo could pay between $2- 2.5 bln for IBM's unit. Jan 23- Lenovo Group Ltd is nearing an agreement to buy International Business Machines Corp's low-end server business for $2- 2.5 billion, a deal that would help the Chinese company counter the shrinking personal computers market, people familiar with the matter said.
Jan 22- Lenovo Group is close to an agreement to buy International Business Machines Corp's low-end server business, according to two people who are familiar with the matter. While the exact price could not be determined, Lenovo is expected to pay less than $2.5 billion for the unit, the sources said.
Jan 22- Japan's Fujitsu Ltd is considering buying International Business Machines Corp's low-end server business, the Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday, citing people familiar with the matter. Fujitsu and IBM could not be reached for comment. Lenovo and IBM failed to reach an agreement last year over the business after differing on pricing.
*IBM server unit value likely $2.5- $2.9 bln- analyst. NEW YORK/ HONG KONG, Jan 20- China's Lenovo Group Ltd has resumed talks to buy International Business Machines Corp's low-end server unit, a source familiar with the matter said- a purchase that would bolster its efforts to diversify beyond a shrinking PC market.