Tech vendors are tripping over themselves to be social, and enterprise computing increasingly emulates Facebook and Twitter.
Articles about Social Enterprise
An app launched in Zambia by Facebook will provide access to a number of online services for free, in an attempt by Internet.org to lift the country's internet penetration rate above 15 percent.
LinkedIn's new Software-as-a-Service offering is designed for finding and cultivating relationships with prospective and current customers on LinkedIn.
The social network has stepped up password security in the past, especially after finding itself the victim of widely reported cyber attacks.
Intellectual property is actually an overlooked hotspot given Twitter received nearly 10,000 copyright takedown requests for the micro-blogging site and subsidiary Vine.
Twitter shareholders must have been chipper after the bell on Tuesday given Wall Street was braving for a loss.
Social enterprise -- communication, collaboration, and knowledge sharing across business silos and departmental boundaries -- is a core part of digital business transformation initiatives. Research from IDC sheds light on this topic.
Airbnb is making strides to tap into what has been a relatively overlooked opportunity for the accommodations website.
My Amazon home page shows me how much the company knows about me and my online activities. Here we show you which privacy and security settings can help you reduce the information Amazon holds about you.
Fast-forwarding from a disappointing IPO in 2012 to the present, Facebook has made it up to shareholders and then some.
Microsoft is fine-tuning further its Office businesses and is moving Yammer under Office 365. Yammer Co-founder David Sacks is leaving Microsoft.
The budding social network wants to remind people that underneath all of the DIY wedding tips, it, too, is a big data company.
Small businesses, in particular, seem to have a fondness for the Facebook secret sauce.
Twitter promises it is working with organizations like Girls Who Code as well as historically black colleges and universities to diversify its workforce.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg offered a succinct, if not humble, reflection in prepared remarks: "We had a good second quarter."
The professional social network has agreed to pay $175 million for the B2B marketing platform.