Yahoo said Thursday that Edward Kozel resigned from its board of directors. The company will reduce the size of its board from 10 directors to nine and delayed its shareholder meeting from July 3 to "around the end of July 2008.
Between the Lines
Larry Dignan and other IT industry experts, blogging at the intersection of business and technology, deliver daily news and analysis on vital enterprise trends.
Larry Dignan is Editor in Chief of ZDNet and SmartPlanet as well as Editorial Director of ZDNet's sister site TechRepublic.
Rachel King is a staff writer for ZDNet based in San Francisco.
Zack Whittaker writes for ZDNet, CNET, and CBS News. He is based in New York City.
Here's why Microsoft is paying people to use its search: Google's search market share checked in at 61.6 percent, up from 59.
Salesforce.com's first quarter had a bunch of high points: The company topped estimates, upped its outlook and highlighted a bevy of customer wins.
Twitter has received $15 million in venture funding, according to Om Malik. Now the fun really begins: Twitter needs to change its architecture on the fly.
Notable headlines:Adrian Kingsley-Hughes: Could an OEM like Dell ever be as cool and as stylish as Apple?Next-generation Radeon GPUs to feature GDDR5 memoryJohn Morris: Report: Nvidia GTX 200 series will be one big GPUEIC podcast: Microhoo; OLPC and TwitterJason Perlow: Virtualization smackdown: Sun xVM VirtualBox 1.
In this week's EIC squared podcast Dan and I talk Microhoo, the latest from the One Laptop Per Child project and Twitter's business model--assuming it can stay up long enough.Another EIC podcast first--Dan and I--were actually in the same studio.
Nortel is apparently trying to take a page from AMD's old playbook and sneak up on its much-larger rival-Cisco.Just a few years ago-it's hard to believe given AMD's recent execution issues-but AMD snuck up on Intel and gave it fits.
New Scientist is reporting on new gaze tracking technology designed for use in 3D virtual worlds. Gaze tracking has been used for years by people with motor neurone disease, cerebral palsy and other "locked-in" syndromes, but only to operate desktop interfaces.
Once strictly the domain of software developers and QA engineers, personal and small-business virtualization products are now becoming an attractive solution for entry-level systems consolidation and foreign OS compatibility applications.
HP CEO Mark Hurd was inevitably asked about the U.S.