Small businesses and consumers may not know it, but they wield an awful lot of power in technology markets. Worldwide, they probably represent as much if not more revenue potential than larger businesses and corporations.
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.
Andrew Nusca is a former writer-editor for ZDNet and contributor to CNET. During his tenure, he was the editor of SmartPlanet, ZDNet's sister site about innovation.
Rachel King is a staff writer for ZDNet based in San Francisco.
On October 23, the iPod phenomenon turns five years old. My old friend, Newsweek's Steven Levy, interviews Steve Jobs about the iPod in the latest issue of the magazine.
Office 2.0 Conference host Ismael Ghalimi wrapped up the event in a blog post, including his own revised definition of the what Office 2.
Fred Wilson speculates about potential buyers of Yahoo if it were available, and any company is available for a price. AT&T, Comcast, Time Warner, News Corp.
Has the Digital Millenium Copyright Act turned the tide on piracy or opened the door to corporate abuse?
As part of our CIO Session video series I talked with Virgin Entertainment Group CIO Robert Fort. He told me that risk-taking and innovation are at the heart of his company’s culture, driven from the top by company Chairman Richard Branson, who's forward and unique way of thinking permeates the business.
This week on the Dan & David Show, we are joined by Enterprise Irregular and blogger Dennis Howlett, who joined me making the rounds at the Office 2.0 conference this week.
The final panel at the Office 2.0 conference focused on the venture capital angle, which is tightly bound with what enterprises and consumers are looking to buy.
While I was at Symposium/ITxpo, my colleague Dan Farber was attending salesforce.com's Dreamforce conference where the company announced that its Java/SQL-esque Apex programming language would be opened up for use by customers wanting to use it (Apex) to customize their salesforce.
I couldn't resist re-running this photo taken by Dan Farber at the Office 2.0 conference, but with the above headline.