CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at the Game of Thrones-style rivalries in tech. » Read More
No pressure here, but ahead of Cisco Systems' big webcast Tuesday morning, the company itself claimed the news would "forever change the internet and its impact on consumers, businesses and governments."
Plus, get calls on Internet video streaming, HMOs and more.
Tim Westergren recently sat in a Las Vegas penthouse suite, a glass of red wine in one hand and a truffle-infused Kobe beef burger in the other, courtesy of the investment bankers who were throwing a party to court him.
Last week, Facebook made headlines after an interview with the company's CEO Mark Zuckerberg in the Wall Street Journal once again demurring when it came to discussing his initial public offering plans.
There is the fear of appearing too aggressive, too desperate or too forward. Whether to connect on LinkedIn is part of a broader question around the best way to stay connected to prospective employers without being a pest.
Steve Jobs’ latest product could give his company a leg in on what used to be the sole realm of PCs. Plus, Cramer reacts to Faber’s gold call, recommends an Internet play, talks retail and more.
With the DVD business continuing to fall down the rabbit hole, movie studios are looking for new ways to boost revenues, and "Alice" may be part of the solution.
Harry Shearer takes on Wall Street in his new CD, "Greed and Fear." After I wrote about the CD yesterday, the funnyman dropped me a line to explain why he set his comical crosshairs on Wall Street. Here's what he had to say.
Facebook, the world’s biggest social network, is selling more ad spots to big companies like Wal-Mart Stores, Procter & Gamble and PepsiCo. But the site’s pages are also home to countless ads from smaller companies that can be funny, weird or just plain creepy
Harry Shearer has long poked fun at Corporate America as the voice of Homer Simpson’s diabolical boss Mr. Burns on “The Simpson’s.” But with his new CD, “Greed and Fear,” he's taken on the roles of Mr. Goldman — and Mr. Sachs!
A grassroots group from Topeka, Kansas was so determined to have their city chosen for Google's broadband experiment, they got the city to change its name to Google, Kansas.
Three weeks after confirming that its Chinese manufacturing partners had suspended production of the Pre and Pre-Plus, it appears Palm is back on track.
Jay Leno is back and bigger than ever: 6.65 million viewers tuned in for his first night at "The Tonight Show" since leaving for primetime last May.
Bad credit and no job? Great news! Your services may soon be wanted in 16 states.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer was on hand earlier this morning at the Search Marketing Expo in Santa Clara, and sat for a wide-ranging interview on stage in front of about 1,000 visitors, and while much of his comments were about Bing, Yahoo, Google, Microsoft more broadly, and lots of other topics, what he had to say about Twitter was intriguing.
Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC Tuesday that the market is undervaluing the Internet company, which will continue to focus on generating more advertising, revenue, and a larger customer base under her leadership.
Condé Nast’s plans for the iPad tablet computer from Apple are getting firmer.
As the Olympics wind down this weekend, one job-posting site gave out a gold medal of its own — to the company that posted the most job listings in January!
For a company that so many people admire, it would certainly be ironic to see a scandal bring Toyota down. Toyota would then be studied not only for its history of success based on quality, but also as an object lesson on what happens to a brand when integrity is compromised.
Palm's got a credibility problem, and it's the kind of thing that seems so insidious, and so systemic, that it might pose a deep threat to the company's ability to keep going.