Money is power, and men still have more of both. Especially at the top. Despite the multimillion-dollar incomes of women like actress Emma Stone and former Yahoo chief executive Marissa Mayer, most still lag behind men in terms of pay. The...Show More Summary
I THINK GOOGLE SHOULD HIRE HER TO SHOW THEIR COMMITMENT TO OPPORTUNITIES FOR WOMEN: Marissa Mayer reportedly wants another CEO job.
Google is killing Instant Search, the smart feature that gives users search results while they are still typing, according to a statement given to Search Engine Land. Instant Search launched in 2010, when Marissa Mayer was leading the Search team at Google. Show More Summary
Photo. Getty In 2010, Google's then-VP of Search Products Marissa Mayer called Instant Search a "fundamental shift in search," and the media marveled at this new time-saving feat of engineering. Now that shit is dead, because technology has a fundamentally shifted once again. More »
Good morning! Here is the tech news you need to know this Thursday. 1. Former Yahoo boss Marissa Mayer has said she still wants to be a CEO — but Uber hasn't called yet. Mayer is rumoured to be on a list of candidates that could replace Uber's chief executive Travis Kalanick after he stepped down. 2. Show More Summary
By 2012, Sarah Nahm, a former Googler who had worked as a speechwriter for Marissa Mayer and a designer on the Chrome team, knew she was ready for something different. There was no "lightning strike" moment of inspiration, Nahm tells Business Insider. Show More Summary
The former Yahoo seat doesn’t just want to become a full time venture capitalist, according to a new report.
Now that Yahoo is safely in the hands of its new owner, Verizon, its famous CEO Marissa Mayer is looking for her next CEO gig. And she definitely wants another CEO role again and does not want to become a full-time investor, she told...Show More Summary
It is less likely the winner will be a tech exec, many sources told Recode, but one with a more varied corporate background.
One former CEO defending another former CEO. It's a bond few share. [ more › ]
Uber has made headlines for all the wrong reasons in recent months but Marissa Mayer, the former CEO of Yahoo, defended Uber founder Travis Kalanick on Tuesday, according to a report by The San Francisco Chronicle. Kalanick, who wasShow More Summary
Travis Kalanick has at least one other recently unemployed chief executive in his corner. Former Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer defended the disgraced Uber leader's honor — or at least his obliviousness — in a speech in Palo Alto on Tuesday,...Show More Summary
Commentary: Speaking at Stanford University on Tuesday, the former Yahoo CEO says Kalanick likely had no idea what was really going on at Uber.
Are remote workers more productive? Or are they just slacking off? Three years ago, Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer famously banned employees from working remotely. Earlier this year, IBM did the same thing, forcing remote workers to start showing up at the office. The most popular justifications for such a policy are efficiency and collaboration —...
Under former CEO Marissa Mayer, Yahoo failed to build anything truly exciting over the past five years – except for a single truly notable app, Yahoo News Digest. Now, under the reign of its new owner Verizon, the company is killing off one of the best mobile apps I’ve ever used. Show More Summary
Female leaders always come under unfair criticism, but that doesn’t mean we can give Mayer a pass.
Her $23 million in severance is just a sliver of what could have been. [ more › ]
Less than 24 hours after her exit from Yahoo, it seemed like former CEO Marissa Mayer was taking a shot at her old company. But, she says, her words were simply taken out of context. At a conference in London, Mayer, who had worked at...Show More Summary
It's fundamentally really hard to change company culture — but you can enhance its best characteristics. That's the advice from Marissa Mayer, the former chief executive of Yahoo, who spoke at an event in London a day after her resignation. And...Show More Summary