Karl Martin, Bionym CEO & co-founder, showcases the "Nymi" wristband that allows users to simply tap their wrists to pay for merchandise. "Nymi" uses technology that reads the unique heart rhythms of users.
This week's Tech Crowd is a battle between two start-ups creating very different ways of cruising through the neighborhood.
Phil Libin, CEO at Evernote, says the use of multiple devices to provide a seamless digital experience will be the next big thing in technology.
XPRIZE awards millions of dollars to the most radical start-ups. Peter Diamandis, XPRIZE Foundation chairman & CEO, and the latest XPRIZE winner Eugene Chan, DNA Medicine Institute CEO, showcase the wining device.
N.R. Narayana Murthy, the billionaire founder of Infosys, says he expects robust growth ahead for India.
Jay Kimmelman, CEO of Bridge International Academies, provides low cost, high-quality education in emerging economies.
Former NBC CEO Bob Wright's advocacy group Autism Speaks is collaborating with Google to sequence the world's largest database of autism genomes.
Maria Contreras-Sweet of the U.S. Small Business Administration has been nominated to the CNBC Next List.
Insight to Mark Pincus, the founder of Zynga's "Pincubator," with Re/code's Kara Swisher.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche asks Coursera CEO Daphne Koller, about how students find Coursera, the online educational platform, and innovation in the education community.
Does it matter when Apple Watch launches? Lance Ulanoff, Mashable editor at large, and CNBC's Josh Lipton, discuss indications the watch may launch late.
Apple CEO Tim Cook says the Apple Watch will go on sale early 2015. CNBC's Josh Lipton discusses if a delay will financially impact the tech giant.
Discussing stand out companies in today's new Nasdaq world, with Craig Kanarick, Mouth CEO and co-founder and chairman of Razorfish.
"You have to keep reorganizing to keep your teams going," says former Medtronic CEO Bill George, discussing innovation at Google after CEO Larry Page recently discussed corporate reorganization.
Worth $93 billion, the gaming industry is one of the "most volatile plays" in the entertainment industry. Who will flourish and who will sink as the gaming world heads into a new digital era?
New York's "Mission Lab" program integrates video games into school curriculums, with the aim of encouraging creative thinking through complex game-based challenges.
Amazon is diving into the competitive gaming industry, and could end up dominating the market by moving games to the "cloud". High resource games - which would normally require external hardware - will be rendered more easily with Amazon's servers.
With Microsoft and Amazon taking to the cloud, who will win and lose in the volatile gaming market?
Google is looking at augmented reality gaming that doesn't involve visors or splashing out on home-integrated hardware.
The two tech giants have trumpeted virtual reality as the future of gaming. The question is, will gamers buy it, or is it a step too far?