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|Archived Since:||March 7, 2008|
Bradley Tusk, a former campaign manager for New York's last mayor, Michael R. Bloomberg, is starting Tusk Ventures, a political consulting firm geared toward helping start-ups work with — and in some cases, beat back — government regulators.
For as long as there has been a commercial Internet, there has been fuzziness about what is or is not a tech company. And the question has only become more complicated with the rise of start-ups like Uber that deliver real-world services aided by technology.
The chief executive of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg, disclosed that he and his wife, Priscilla Chan, are expecting a baby girl. The road to get there wasn't easy.
The dream of consumer drones may be one step closer to reality, as Facebook announces that its unmanned aerial vehicle is ready for in-flight tests.
Autonomous aircraft firing lasers for three months at a time? Not bad. Open-sourcing the whole project? Maybe even better.
Samsung is reducing the price of its Galaxy S6 mobile phone. That doesn't necessarily mean that buyers should rush in.
The search giant said it would not comply with French demands to apply a European data protection ruling to its global domains.
The stocks of social-media companies like Yelp, Twitter and Facebook all got punished on Wednesday, either in regular or after-hours trading. Few should be surprised by the investor reaction.
Last year, Yahoo all but gave up on updating its Messenger mobile apps. Now, the company is introducing a new, decidedly quirky messaging app with a surprising combination of features.
Even with a new interim chief, Twitter is dealing with the same old problem of anemic user growth. The focus shifts on Wednesday to Twitter's more successful rival, Facebook, and its quarterly results.
Fifteen percent of Americans do not use the Internet — essentially the same portion of the population that did not go online in 2013 — according to a new Pew Research Center study.
The interim Twitter chief will make his most extensive comments in quite some time during Twitter's earnings report briefing later Tuesday.
The London-based start-up raised an additional $70 million as its founders took advantage of the appetite for the so-called on-demand economy.
The company is most likely responding to the demands of mobile users who expect apps to deliver services on their own.
It's set to be another busy week in technology news, with Twitter and Facebook reporting earnings, but before then, read stories about how algorithms determine if you will pay back a loan or stay in a job and how native advertising is supporting the podcast boom.
Facebook and other leading American technology companies see Africa as a place to experiment with new ways of expanding Internet access.
A new generation of companies is applying mathematical models to determine if you will pay back a loan or stay in a job. Do they judge you more fairly than people do?
Farhad Manjoo and Mike Isaac discuss the week's tech news. This week: After Uber defeated New York's effort to cap its growth, how might other cities address Uber and companies like it?
A reason for the company’s success has been its cloud computing division, Amazon Web Services, which generated $1.82 billion in revenue last quarter.
Starbucks and Lyft strike a partnership agreement that lets riders of the car-hailing service earn cups of joe through a loyalty program.