The latest industry news, events, movers and shakers.
Articles about Tech Industry
Size matters more than innovation in most markets. Is it still possible to build large companies on the merits of their innovative ideas?
Now the $19 billion deal has cleared the EU's antitrust body, Facebook can bring in WhatsApp as part of its family.
Some of the largest technology companies operating in Australia are set to be put under the microscope as Parliament launches an inquiry into corporate tax avoidance.
Also listed as an executive vice president reporting directly to EMC CEO Joe Tucci, Rowe has a long history in both the tech and finance sectors.
RMIT University researchers have developed new nanoscale data storage technology that mimics the human brain, and could see ultra-fast electronic memory devices reduced in size to just a few nanometres thick.
Facebook's revamped advertising platform, Atlas, allows marketers to track your patterns, preferences and purchase decisions across the Web.
Smartwatches, tap-and-pay, and health monitoring are all very well, but the smartphone essentials still matter most.
Yahoo's shareholdings in Alibaba and Yahoo Japan are now worth much more than Yahoo itself, so you can expect "activist investors" to try to liberate from $11 billion to $20 billion of the company's hidden value.
As Yahoo brings more resources in (tapping out considerable financial and brainpower reserves simultaneously), other things have to go.
Immediately following bombshell leadership changes, roughly 60,000 Oracle OpenWorld attendees await to see how the new dynamic plays out starting this weekend.
Symantec's board looked at more than 100 candidates, a third of which were seriously vetted for the top job.
The new Atlas platform will reportedly help marketers more easily reach target audiences.
Peer-to-peer ridesharing platform Lyft has bought Californian transport startup Hitch, in bid to build its shared ride offering Lyft Line and take on Uber in the carpooling stakes.
Suffice to say, Alibaba had a pretty good welcome to Wall Street. Now the real work begins.
News Corp. CEO Robert Thomson has become Google's nemesis in Europe and is lobbying to stem the search giant's abuse of its dominance.