Web 2.0 as marketing hype may be dead, but its utility as a business strategy is just waking up.
Launch Pad rapid-fire demo session highlights six cool start-ups.
This year's Web 2.0 Summit is hardly limited to the Internet. In addition to Web startups, featured speakers are talking about what to expect next from Dell, Foursquare, and even Angry Birds.
Here are a few of the cooler, springtime shots CNET photographer James Martin got from in and around the Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco this week.
As interest in the start-up world has grown and the attendance at many annual conferences has swelled, this one has stayed static. But here's why that might be a good thing--if the conference organizers know how to handle it.
Outlining what's next for the Web, designers and engineers talk about taking data to the cloud at this week's Web 2.0 conference in San Francisco.
The Web 2.0 Summit conference in San Francisco made plenty of attendees and speakers nervous about the level of ill will in the Valley these days. But here's a thought: Isn't that just business?
Business leaders surveyed for a study by security software maker McAfee see financial value in social media and other Web 2.0 technologies but are concerned about the security threats they pose.
The San Francisco confab seeks to find out where the Web is going, and how it will get there. Here are some scenes from the ongoing event.
At the annual O'Reilly Media event, tech industry leaders hinted not-so-subtly that they're ready to get back to business instead of contemplate the realities of a bad economy.