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By: Michael Sheetz
SpaceX is on a collision course with the world's biggest telecom and satellite manufacturing companies. » Read More
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This start-up's pilot customer requested that the founder live in a nursing home for 3 months. So he moved right in. » Read More
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Russia's intent in meddling in U.S. politics was to sow fear and hatred among Americans, according to Robert Goldman. » Read More
Facebook will soon rely on centuries-old technology to try to prevent foreign meddling in U.S. elections: the post office.
The S&P Global Ratings report said that a huge drop in the value of cryptocurrencies would be unlikely to disrupt financial markets.
Since the start of last year, the two companies have between them spent more than $10 billion on retail-focused deals.
U.K. government signs agreement with Church of England that will see churches across country used to improve digital connectivity.
President Nicolas Maduro hopes Venezuela's own digital currency will help it make financial transactions and get around western sanctions.
Fears over tighter regulation, which was one of the catalysts for the recent cryptocurrency crash, appear to have subsided.
"If you're trying to figure out where to store your life savings, traditional assets are still your safest bet," Ethereum founder Vitalik Buterin said.
The way energy is produced and consumed is changing, posing challenges for regulators.
Qualcomm and its advisors have been working to reassert control over the company's deal to acquire NXP Semiconductors, sources tell CNBC.
Veem is using the blockchain for almost two-thirds of its transactions.
Facebook is still requiring a lot of patience from some users even as it's rewarded big investors who've held onto its stock.
One of the questions on the test specifically asked about then-presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.
Facebook's failed copycat Poke actually helped people take Snapchat more seriously, former TechCrunch writer Billy Gallagher argues.
WeWork's Dock 72 building will blur the line between work and life for start-up and corporate workers.
Former Google and Apple executive Ellen Leanse challenges Stanford students to design technology products that make people happy.
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