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Sandy Kurtzig is a Silicon Valley legend, who happens to be a female founder. At 68, she's quietly moving on from the CEO role at Kenandy.
A study reveals that the median pay of female CEOs increased by 21 percent compared to last year.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman said Friday she is more convinced than ever that splitting the company is the right thing to do.
Aruba Networks is a leading provider of network access solution for mobile enterprise.
If activist investors are picking on women CEOs, they might want to look elsewhere to start a fight.
Meg Whitman will be the CEO of Hewlett-Packard Enterprise, the forthcoming computing and networking company. Re/code reports.
CNBC's David Faber asks Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, her opinion on Michael Dell's op-ed in The Wall Street Journal about companies that split at the cost of innovation. Whitman argues that the separation will lead to more innovation.
Discussing job cuts and impeding split, Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, says there is a style of business going on that's very fast and you must be cost competitive.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, about the company's Q4 earnings results and upcoming split. Whitman says their 2015 objective is to hit their number and deliver to Wall Street.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports the latest from Hewlett-Packard's earnings conference call, including CEO Meg Whitman's comments on the company's split.
Company executives told analysts Hewlett-Packard may see an acquisition post-split, reports Re/Code.
Walter Isaacson, "The Innovators" author, shares his thoughts on what will likely be the next big disruptive innovation and weighs in on Tim Cook's leadership at Apple.
Walter Isaacson, "The Innovators" author, says the breakup of Hewlett-Packard came at the right time.
Ralph Whitworth struck back at speculation that the company's plan to split its business in half was a defensive move spurred out of weakness.
HP's breakup could end up being a good thing in the long run, but it won't fix the company's core issues.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman says the company's plan to split in two is only possible because its turnaround plan has succeeded.
Hewlett-Packard's plans to split into two companies is too little, too late, technology investor Roger McNamee said Monday.
Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners, shares his thoughts on the HP breakup. McNamee says HP has been two to three years behind every important trend and doesn't see any evidence Meg Whitman has control of the situation.
CNBC's David Faber and Jon Fortt discuss if Hewlett-Packard's move to split into two public companies will work. Jon Steinberg, North America Daily Mail, provides perspective.
The upsides and downsides of a breakup at Hewlett-Packard.