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Tech Software

  • In the immortal words of Barbra Streisand, people who need people are the luckiest people in the world. But what about the rest of us? We don’t all have what it takes to be gregarious, and outgoing, and one’s ability to be sociable, or lack thereof, can affect the type of employment one ends up taking.The extroverted have a bevy of jobs that let them press the flesh. There are sales, management, life coaching, and any number of other jobs that demand constant interaction with others. On the othe

    Many jobs that let reserved types work in solitude offer poor salaries and unchallenging work. But there are other careers that are stimulating, well-paying and require little human contact.

  • On January 29, 2012, the New York Times ran a  about Greek Olympic athletes. The nation’s debt crisis has forced Greece to implement austerity measures, which affected its ability to fund its athletes’ training.Their stipends are chronically late, their training centers have closed and their coaches aren’t being paid. It’s a surreal situation for the birthplace of the Olympics to find itself in.As in Greece, the governments of many other countries throughout the world have financed the athletic

    Many countries finance their Olympic competitors, but not the United States, where athletes fund their own training.

  • SAP CEO on Double Digit Revenue Growth

    Bill McDermott, SAP co-CEO, discusses his company's robust outlook for the second quarter, despite weak sales in North America and several European markets.

  • Adobe CEO on Cloud Computing

    Shantanu Narayen, Adobe Systems president and CEO, provides an inside look at its creative cloud initiative and the advantages of providing customers affordable access to new Adobe apps, with CNBC Jon Fortt.

  • Jason Sadler

    Jason Sadler is a professional T-shirt wearer, who started his business mid-recession. It was so successful, he turned it into a mini shirt-wearing empire. Now, it's the dawn of a new era in the professional shirt-wearing business.

  • Starting a small business is a risky proposition even in the best financial times. If you’re thinking about starting one but are worried about how it will fare during a downturn, you might want to consider an industry that can be described as “recession-proof.”A recession-proof industry caters to an ongoing demand. If a business provides goods or services fitting this profile, its odds of weathering economic storms are better than those that don’t. This is why medical and diagnostic laboratories

    If you're worried about how yours might fare during a downturn, consider a recession-proof industry, which caters to ongoing demands.

  • Audiologist

    The job market has begun a decidely ungraceful recovery. And if there's one thing the recession has taught us, it's that not all jobs are created equal. Here are the 10 Best and 10 Worst Jobs for 2012.

  • So, the job-market recovery isn't going as fast as you'd like, eh? C'mon, this is America  where anything is possible — our glass can be half full if we want it to! Here are 10 signs the job market is improving. (And yes, there's math.)

  • Snap! Facebook Acquires Instagram

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin has details on Facebook's $1billion cash and stock acquisition of photo-sharing app, Instagram.

  • Red Hat CEO on Stock's 'Red-Hot' Run

    Has Red Hat become too hot to handle, or does the stock have more room to run? James Whitehurst, Red Hat CEO, discusses the company's blowout quarter and its outlook, with Mad Money's Cramer.

  • Red Hat & EMC Looking Good

    Red Hat delivers as the company beats analysts' expectations for the fifth straight quarter. As for big data, EMC is the best place to be, says Cramer. IBM is worth a look, as well, he adds.

  • better-your-business-train-200.jpg

    Plans for a nationwide, state-of-the-art railroad safety system, inspired by a fatal crash in 2008, are meeting with resistance, due to a fierce debate over its effectiveness and business benefits.

  • Cramer's Spec Play on Cornerstone OnDemand

    Mad Money's Cramer explains why investors may want to give speculative stock, Cornerstone OnDemand, a second look. The cloud-based software company's numbers are off the charts, and it signed 119 new clients last quarter; including, Liz Claiborne and Blackbaud.

  • rovio-angry-birds1-500.jpg

    Rovio has turned its one hit wonder into a money making machine. Its newest game - Angry Birds Space went on sale at midnight and almost immediately became the top selling and top grossing app on the iPhone and iPad, not just in the US, but also in China and Japan.

  • fingers_typing2_200.jpg

    The bulls are coming back to BMC Software.

  • OMGPOP

    Zynga stock popped on the company’s announcement that it snapped up game maker ‘OMGPOP,’ snagging its hit new game ‘Draw Something.’

  • BMC Software lit up our screens yesterday as the bulls looked for it run higher over the next month.

  • Apple Store

    The mobile computing industry it has conquered in just five years is changing rapidly, and nothing, not even Apple’s vaunted brand premium appears guaranteed. the New York Times reports.

  • Employees work on the assembly line at Hon Hai Group's Foxconn plant in Shenzhen, Guangdong province, China.

    Hewlett-Packard and Dell are keeping a close eye on a big jump in wages for workers that assemble Apple's iPhone in China, and could be forced to nudge up prices for their own products if labor costs keep rising.

  • house_federal.jpg

    Unmanned drones are typically associated with war and spying. But a new law will permit the use of drones in the US for everything from selling real estate to dusting crops and monitoring oil spills.

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