Investors must start to incorporate cybersecurity diligence into every investment decision. Asking the right questions can be the difference between identifying a low-risk opportunity to generate a high return, or a deal to to walk away from quick.
From corporations — public and private — to nonprofits and government entities, the CNBC Technology Executive Council comprises top tech executives who are transforming organizations by leveraging innovation and disruption.
In a CNBC survey of top technology executives, a majority of those who responded said they doubted the U.S. government would be able to help them in the event of a cyberattack.
Elon Musk thinks a brain-computer interface is 'coming soon,' but he is known for ambitious deadlines. Still, some of the boldest tech ideas are going to be viable within a decade, according to CNBC's first-ever Technology Executive Council survey.
Waymo has officially expanded its reach and is now making some of its self-driving minivans available for customers of ride-share firm Lyft.
The robots and AI are coming, but the future of work is not a zero-sum game. Collaboration and teamwork will become even more important and everyone's slice of the pie won't get smaller. Rather, the pie will get bigger.
By one recent estimate, there are as many as 700,000 unfilled IT jobs in the US. LinkedIn data shows that in 2019 the most in-demand skills are all technical, including cloud computing, data analysis and AI.
Imran Khan's retail website, Verishop, is going live on Tuesday. It sells a mix of designer apparel, home goods and beauty products from brands including Levi's and Boll & Branch.
Tyson Foods uses blockchain and drone technology, but not because these are ideas are trendy. Tyson's chief technology officer Scott Spradley explains how companies can avoid the buzz but still focus on the best use cases in the emerging enterprise.
AI and data science are huge opportunities for companies, but they come with big risks, from privacy protection to algorithmic bias. Explaining decisions to the public is becoming a central issue for corporations in the digital era.
Spending on technology will near $4 trillion in 2019 as the cloud computing boom, threat of hacking and rapidly evolving consumer preferences in mobile demand the full attention of corporate executives to keep their companies from being disrupted.
A leading autonomous-driving executive from Mobileye, a company Intel bought for $15 billion, explains why Lyft, Uber, Tesla and any other company seeking a robo-taxi future is in a race to bring down costs by as much as 50%.
P&G's top technology executive says the booming cloud market will contract in the next five years as customers stop paying for multiple platforms from Amazon, Microsoft and Google. P&G thinks Google will benefit as more cloud buyers focus on AI.
From corporations — public and private — to nonprofits and government entities, the CNBC Technology Executive Council comprises top tech executives who are transforming organizations by leveraging innovation and disruption. The council, in conjunction with CNBC, lead ongoing high-priority discussions about employing breakthrough technologies to solve problems and power growth while addressing the challenges presented by these innovations.