Viacom must find a way to generate the kind of must-see content that viewers flock to on other media properties, says Viacom shareholder Mario Gabelli. » Read More
When Intel Corp. disclosed yesterday two key executive losses, one of them caught the company flat-footed, and it could be a concern simply because of its timing.
In my last post, I addressed two brewing controversies at Yahoo, based on some things that CEO Carol Bartz said in her "you think I'm stupid" interview on CNBC last week.
The dream of quitting the day job and making a living from blog revenue has proved to be far-fetched for most bloggers. But a few entrepreneurs have found success in blog networks.
Last week, the stake in Alibaba was absolutely intrinsic to Yahoo. Yet today, just a few short days later, we get word that Yahoo unloads a $150 million stake in the company. Yahoo still keeps its stake in the parent company, but the timing of the dot com sale is intriguing.
These companies could help solve one of the industry’s biggest problems right now.
Now that the Yahoo's search deal with Microsoft has been finalized, the next step for the Internet giant is focus its attention on content, Yahoo! CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC.
China potentially could be a $500 billion to $1 trillion a year market for environmentally sustainable "green technologies," a group of businesses and experts said in a report Thursday that urges governments to ease the way for such initiatives.
Today, Steve Jobs added a high degree of class not just to the Apple story, but his personal story too. When he came out to thunderous applause, a standing ovation, who knew what to expect? Certainly not the emotion and candor from a guy who's made living like a recluse an art form.
This is the live blog from the Wednesday's Apple event with Steve Jobs making a long awaited appearance. The first post is at the bottom of the page and works up to the most recent.
As of this writing, there's about 24 hours until Apple hosts its latest product event, and speculation about what the company will release has become a blood sport.
Monopoly is being reinvented for the digital age as Google teams up with the board game’s producer Hasbro to make an online version.
Japan's Toshiba Corp plans to bid for French nuclear group Areva's power transmission and distribution unit, four sources with direct knowledge of the situation said, in a deal that could top $5 billion.
If Curt Schilling pursues a run for Ted Kennedy's vacant Senate seat, it could delay a much-anticipated 'World of Warcraft' rival.
I was going to hold off on writing about this until we get an upcoming series on the air, but since that's still weeks away, and Sony made a big 3D announcement today, I wanted to share some thoughts and experiences about some of the technology in the pipeline.
Google's Gmail service was knocked offline Tuesday in an outage that the company said affected a "majority" of its millions of e-mail users, including consumers who get Gmail for free and businesses that pay for a version for their employees.
If I were to ask you if you'd be happy with a company scraping your personal information from a Facebook post and using it in their business, you might not like that. However, if I said that information would be used to give you a deep-discount at your favorite restaurant, you might reconsider.
Wal-Mart's presence in the online marketplace will add competition for sites such as Amazon and eBay, but it's too soon to say whether it will significantly impact the established online retailers, said Imran Khan, Internet analyst at JPMorgan.
It could be time for celebration for Apple shareholders who have always wondered why the way the company accounts for iPhone sorely under-reports the true impact this device has on the company's balance sheet.
Weeks of speculation are now giving way to Apple's confirmation of a Sept. 9 iPod event in San Francisco. The company sent out invites this morning to the special event for press and invited guests, under the title: "It's only rock and roll but we like it."
Goofy videos weren't on the minds of Len Kleinrock and his team at UCLA when they began tests 40 years ago on what would become the Internet. Neither was social networking, for that matter, nor were most of the other easy-to-use applications that have drawn more than a billion people online.