I enjoyed a quick conversation with Dell's Executive Director of Enterprise Strategy at Dell World 2014 last week. It was rather refreshing to speak with an executive that was willing to admit that the company is focused on helping customers solve problems rather than building every piece of that solution itself.
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Michael Dell has boasted about the positive results the company has seen since becoming a private company last year, and how the company plans to continue the momentum.
Dell recently bought Statsoft, a Tulsa, Oklahoma-based company that produces analytics software. What comes next might not surprise you, unless you're easily surprised.
It will be business as usual for Dell Australia and New Zealand’s incoming vice president and general manager, Angela Fox, with the company set to continue building on the business technology solutions focus it has fostered locally under the outgoing Joe Kremer.
Michael Dell went on stage at Future in Review to talk about going private, the future of his company, and making money from PCs.
Guy who founded the "mail-order" PC business took the company private because investors wouldn't let him "be bold and take risks", and the reasons Dell went public in the first place no longer mattered.
For Dell to transform from being a commodity hardware player, the company will need some help from Dell Research, a six-month old effort led by former IBM fellow Jai Menon.
Reel FX, the award winning creator of animated films, chose Dell as a platform for their recent film, "Free Birds." The company discusses why they made that choice.
The computer maker's founder and chief executive said the firm will continue to "aggressively execute" its long-term strategy going forward, in a deal valued at $24.9 billion.
We spend 47 minutes with Dell chief information officer Andi Karaboutis, who gave us the lowdown on running technology for a company that stakes its name on it.
Company has cleared all the regulatory hurdles needed to return the company to Michael Dell and Silver Lake.
UPDATED: Dell shareholders have voted to take the company off the stock market, in one of the largest privatization deals in modern technology history.
Michael Dell gets to take his company private now Carl Icahn is gone after a few verbal jabs. Now what?
Could this be the last time that Dell reports quarterly earnings as a public company? The shareholders are still out on that one.
The computer maker is now valued at $24.9 billion, or $13.75 per share. Founder Michael Dell and equity firm partner Silver Lake's bid to take the company private is now closer than ever.
The king of the PC market wants to get his company back so he can move it forward into a new post-PC world. Would you back him?
Dell delays a vote on its $24.4 billion buyout to take the company private in an attempt to rally support.
A top proxy advisory firm is endorsing the Dell founder's offer of $24 billion to privatize the computing company, and all but rejecting Carl Icahn's premium offer.
The talks over the future of Dell have appeared to hit a stalemate again.
A special committee argues that Dell shareholders should take the cash and run and that Carl Icahn's leveraged buyout plan will hamper the company too much.
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