Kai-Fu Lee, chairman & CEO of Innovation Works, explains why an economic slowdown in China is driving growth in internet-based innovation.» Read More
I thought that blogging from Hawaii while I was on vacation was bad. Ok, it was. But a new survey from UK firm Credant Technologies reveals that one in four city workers surveyed in London work on their laptops IN BED for at least two hours a week.
Plus, calls on the U.S. economy, retail, Internet advertising and more.
If it's true that the group that led the last bull market doesn't lead the next one, investors will have to forget about banks and consider a new array of choices.
The endorsement of this company might surprise you.
Online classified ads service Craigslist will get rid of its "erotic services" category that critics called a front for prostitution, replacing it with an adult category that will be reviewed by Web site employees, state attorneys general announced Wednesday.
Like a 2009 version of "Less Filling" versus "Tastes Great", there's a smackdown going on in cyberland over whether Twitter has legs.
Although travel across the business and leisure sectors is down, there are “significant” pockets of growth, said Barney Harford, Orbitz Worldwide president and CEO on Wednesday.
NOT SEEN ON T.V.: What every user car buyer needs to know to find the true history of their vehicle.
I think it's a given that most people don't even glance at spam before deleting it. But are there times when this accepted practice can come back to bite us?
I am loving connecting with thousands of you via Twitter. But what I am not loving is my growing sense that a lot of you are getting lousy financial advice.
Sun Microsystems is scheduled to report its fiscal third-quarter numbers after the market closes Tuesday.
The Amazon news is striking on so many levels: Like Apple, expectations were high; like Apple, the pressure was on; like Apple, this company was expected to perform well even in the face of severe financial meltdowns around the world. And the company delivered, delivered, delivered.
Microsoft has a tough job ahead of it today as the company prepares to report its fiscal third quarter: On the one hand, the stodgy Titanic of American enterprise is sickeningly predictable, which is good in economic times like these; but it's also bad news for investors hoping for some kind of break-out nugget of news that actually ignites these shares again.
With Intel and Google now in the books, we can start to focus on the busiest single week of tech earnings that I can remember in recent history.
Yahoo is seeing bullish stock and call action ahead of its earnings report Tuesday.
YouTube announced that it is teaming up with several movie studios to offer full-length movies and TV shows on its site for free.
Google will report its first-quarter earnings after the bell today (Thursday). How should stock investors play it? Richard Fetyko, internet analyst at Merriman Curhan Ford, gave CNBC his recommendation.
It's no secret that talks between Sun Microsystems and IBM have collapsed; and it's no secret, based on my earlier reporting that Sun has re-approached IBM and that IBM has rebuffed the overture. Again. But what's the real reason behind IBM's decision to walk?
We're being a little more aggressive about cross posting with our blogs these days.
There's no question that journalism needs a new business model. But until now, no one has come up with the solution. Three veterans of print publications are teaming up to launch their solution to the media-monetization problem.