Some of Facebook's former friends are starting to express some serious doubts about the social network they helped create.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 13- San Francisco technology companies including Twitter, Salesforce.com, Uber and Airbnb lost an important ally on Tuesday with the sudden death of Mayor Ed Lee. Lee, 65, a former tenants' rights lawyer and San Francisco's first Chinese American mayor, died with more than two years left in his term. Lee also advocated a hands-off approach to...
NEW YORK— Some of Facebook's former friends are starting to express some serious doubts about the social network they helped create. Chamath Palihapitiya, a former Facebook vice president who joined the company in 2007, recently told an audience at Stanford that the company is "ripping apart the social fabric of how society works." And Roger McNamee, a venture...
AOL's Steve Case and author J.D. Vance recruited some of America's wealthiest to invest in a 'flyover' states fund. The NYT reports.
Sean Parker told Axios the premise of the social media site is "exactly the kind of thing that a hacker like myself would come up with."
A start-up called 3T Biosciences n the T-cell therapy space quietly raised more than $12 million from high-profile investors, a source says.
A new marijuana referendum before California voters next month may lead the way for the rest of the country.
Actor and filmmaker Ron Howard says he believes there is an inevitability to releasing a movie simultaneously in theaters and in homes.
Facebook has created more billionaires under 40 than any other company, according to a new ranking.
Sean Parker agrees to pay $2.5 million for conservation programs for building a movie-set-like wedding site in an ecologically sensitive area of Big Sur without proper permits.
Dell is saying proposals from both Blackstone and Carl Icahn are risky, and Napster creator & Facebook co-founder Sean Parker is preparing for a medieval-themed wedding. CNBC's Bob Pisani and John Carney, discuss.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 29- One morning in April, Ron Conway, the billionaire technology investor, sat in a conference room on the second floor of San Francisco's City Hall with about 50 representatives from the city's business community.