Mike Daisey wanted to bring attention to working conditions at manufacturing plants in China. The only problem is that some of his stories simply weren't true, and that distracted from a very real global issue.
A former VP of engineering at the social network, Schroepfer steps into the company's empty chief technical officer position.
The Hulu board member is in and acting CEO Andy Forssell is out at the video-streaming company owned by three of the top TV networks.
Intel's just-announced new devices division will be guided by Mike Bell, a former executive at Apple and Palm.
A Netflix rep plays the role of Captain Kirk to a Trekkie customer, as Grand Theft Auto gives away $500,000 worth of in-game currency. Yet, not every tech company seems to be as responsive about customer service -- as I found out.
Disgraced Apple commentator briefly disables his Twitter account and takes his public blog private, only to resurrect them as speculation about his disappearance grows.
A January episode of Reporters' Roundtable featured now discredited monologuist Mike Daisey and NYT reporter Charles Duhigg together. Both report on the same thing, using very different tools.
Public ridicule for embellishing and fictionalizing details of suffering at Foxconn plants that make Apple products has done little to slow down the career of the theatric monologist.
This Intel vice president lives 10 years in the chip technology future, charting a course for the computing industry and transforming research ideas into high-volume manufacturing.
This week's podcast dissects Mike Daisey, the actor whose "artistic license" in his damning one-man show about Apple's iPhone factory is clouding the real issues.