Microsoft's new real-time language translator for Skype shows that the software giant can once again be a groundbreaker, tech analyst David Garrity tells CNBC.
Investors, take heed. From Apple to Comcast to Wal-Mart, some of the biggest corporate giants will be in the spotlight Wednesday at the Code Conference.
The first night of the inaugural Code Conference was packed with new information, jokes, speculation and tough questions for Google and Microsoft execs.
Venture capitalists poured more than $11 billion into software last year, more than into any other sector and about double the amount in 2010.
EBay is poised to go down as one of the biggest data breaches in history, based on the number of accounts compromised.
Legendary stock picker Bill Miller thinks Apple can go as high as $750 a share, but one pro doesn't agree.
Even though Apple's WWD conference is almost never about new products, the rumor mill has been churning heavily about this year's event.
US technology companies will likely bear the brunt of soured ties between Beijing and Washington over Internet security.
China's government says it will avoid buying computer equipment that runs on Windows 8.
Mikkel Svane, Zendesk CEO, explains the company's cloud-based customer service platform and why they chose to go public.
Despite sky-high valuations on tech companies like Uber, SpaceX and Dropbox, Silicon Valley says history is not repeating itself.
Discussing IBM's transition to the cloud, and the health of its stock, with Brian White, Cantor Fitzgerald, and Peter Misek, Jefferies & Co.
Nintendo is apologizing after being criticized for not recognizing same-sex relationships in English editions of a life-simulator video game.
Cheetah Mobile's shares spiked in their market debut, valuing the Chinese security software maker at about $2.2 billion.
Athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush tells CNBC that investor David Einhorn's disclosure of a short case against his company allows him to get out and educate investors about its value.
Sitting next to Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger, Gates also said he's excited about taking a more hands-on approach again at Microsoft.
An estimated 200 million people still using Microsoft's Windows XP are at risk of cyberattack, experts warned.
Cloud firms were once the darlings of Wall Street, but now they're just another group of software-like companies that will have to prove themselves.
Snapchat is adding video chat and instant messaging. CNBC's Kayla Tausche, and CNBC contributor Jon Steinberg, discuss whether this adds to competition in the space.
Discussing the delay in Box's initial public offering, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche, and CNBC contributor Jon Steinberg.
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