CNBC's Sue Herera reports the CEO of dating website Ashley Madison, Noel Biderman, has stepped down in the wake of the hacking scandal.» Read More
The news from Electronic Arts bordered on dismal for the company's third fiscal quarter, but the outlook is downright depressing for those investors long in these shares.
Intel's no stranger to advertising on big time professional sports. I remember years ago watching the NBA playoffs, blown away that this esoteric chipmaker so important to us in Silicon Valley was actually trying to "brand" itself outside of geekdom.
A battle is sweeping the world of e-commerce. Wary of the Internet’s tendency to relentlessly drive down prices, major brands and manufacturers — and now, book publishers — are striking back, deploying a variety of tactics and tools to control how their products are presented and priced online.
The recent media interest in the use of mobile phones to make donations to the Haiti appeal has cast light on the potential of mobile technology to transform the way we send and receive money in the future.
It was a collective "awwwww" moment, when the "how to assemble a crib" came up at the end of the Google Super Bowl commercial.
It's no secret Electronic Arts has been feeling some pressure lately. And when the company reports its third quarter tonight after the bell, we'll get the best indication yet as to just how tough times have gotten for the world's biggest game publisher.
For three years, the professional blogger who prefers not to use his whole name "as the Hello Kitty fanatics are pretty hard core" has been mocking the ubiquitous kitten-themed merchandise from Japanese-based Sanrio.
Valentine's Day is just a few days away but you haven't even thought about it, have you? Here's a gift you probably didn't think of—and She. Is. Gonna. LOVE. It. Plus, a little something for the men.
Sure Steve Jobs commands the news, but while the jury might still be out on Apple's next big thing, that other "jobs" is beginning to enjoy some momentum.
It’s fitting that the first CEO to start a blog is also the first CEO to quit via Twitter. Not one to rest on a single act of digital trailblazing, he also made it a haiku!
While the goal is obviously to prevent ambush marketing, the rule certainly hurts Olympians from signing deals with non-sponsors since those companies are longshots to be granted waivers.
The company reported 40 cents a share against the 35 cents expected; but arguably the bigger story here is the significant beat on the topline: Cisco reported $9.8 billion versus the $9/.4 billion expected.
The latest numbers, out today from Comscore reveal that the number of videos Hulu streamed quadrupled from December 2008 to December 2009. And Hulu's unique visitors grew to over 44 million, up from just 24.5 million a year earlier.
Time Warner beat Wall Street expectations and swung to a fourth quarter profit of 55 cents per share on higher revenue of $7.32 billion.
When I sat down with Cisco CEO John Chambers at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas last month, he had a powerful story to tell: A plan to transform Cisco in a vertical, enterprise and consumer powerhouse 7 years in the making, was ready to pay dividends in 2010.
Comcast may be the nation's largest cable operator, but it's the growth of other parts of its business — it added more Internet and phone subscribers — that drove growth last quarter.
Woz has joined the chorus over Toyota's sudden acceleration issues and those sticky gas pedals that are dominating the media discourse nowadays. Woz reportedly says his 2010 Prius can unintentionally accelerate to as much as 97mph when he's on cruise control.
With the A4, Apple has taken another step toward challenging the norms of the mobile device industry. Device makers typically buy their primary chips from specialized microprocessor companies. But for the iPad, Apple chose to design its own — creating unique bonds between the chip and Apple’s software.
Google has a problem in China. But it may have bigger headaches in Europe. The New York Times reports.
Internet security experts say China has legions of computer hackers, and that they are behind an escalating number of global attacks to steal credit card numbers, commit corporate espionage and even wage online warfare on other nations, which in some cases have been traced back to China.