A slideshow of the British women who took the risk in starting up a technology business and are now reaping the rewards.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
YouTube is to launch a paid streaming music service, while its free video site might block music videos of labels that don't agree to its terms.
Given the shifting risk/reward dynamics, Cramer says, “some stocks are just going to have to go up without me.”
The cloud-computing revolution is all about sharing, but Nebula knows companies still want to keep their cloud, and secrets, locked up.
A new report says thieves routinely sell stolen credit card numbers and other personal information via videos on YouTube, Re/code reported.
With the explosion of information and data across all digital channels, MongoDB's technology lets companies manage information overload.
Kymeta is marketing an antenna that will simplify the satellite connection needed for broadband Internet on the go, anywhere in the world.
CNBC's second annual Disruptor 50 list features companies whose innovations are having a dramatic impact across their industries—and society.
As mobile explodes, Twilio's technology, which lets developers incorporate voice and text into apps and websites, is riding the wave.
Very few companies disrupt anything at all, but some, like Apple and Google, have disrupted markets time and again. Guy Kawasaki notes how.
Say hello to the future: Our annual roundup of 50 companies that are turning industries in every sector—from finance to retail—upside down.
Dataminr uses proprietary algorithms to sift through tweets to identify real-time news and events, changing the global flow of information.
Old-guard media conglomerates are consolidating, but the hottest acquisitions targets are the multichannel networks like Fullscreen.
Instead of scanning inbound traffic looking to block threats, Shape Security's technology morphs the DNA of a website to combat hackers.
Dropbox has raised more than $1 billion in venture capital, the biggest bet that cloud-based collaboration is the future of the enterprise.
TV spots for detergents and cars may be a thing of the past if BrightRoll connects more websites and companies in deals for digital ads.
The wolves of Wall Street won't stand a chance if the next generation truly embraces an algorithm as its wealth manager.
With 40 million users, Pinterest isn't living up to its 'world's bulletin board' slogan, but it could yet become a big problem for Amazon.
Google mantra 'Do no evil' meets its match in Skybox, a satellite maker spying on the globe in high resolution, from port to rain forest.