As Greece teeters on the edge of default, an Indiegogo campaign to crowdfund a bailout is starting to look like more than just an online stunt.
The federal group overseeing the administration of funds from the 2008 bailout shuts down mortgage scams on Bing and Yahoo. The group targeted similar ads on Google last week.
Issuing conclusions on the U.S. auto rescue plan, the Obama administration asks that General Motors' CEO step aside and that tech leadership be part of restructuring.
Sarah Lacy correctly derides the idea that VCs need government funding.
Nadya Suleyman, the woman who already had 6 children but had fertility treatment that brought her 8 more, has launched a site so that you can give her money.
Mozilla has proved that open-source competition works better than open-source bailouts. A Firefox architect doubts that forcing Microsoft to bundle rival browsers would yield the right outcome.
IBM, Google, and other technology companies have been lobbying for U.S. federal spending to be directed their way. This is a bad idea, and out-of-keeping with how technology companies have traditionally sought investment.
If Uncle Sam's willing to part with billions to prop up the likes of Rick Wagoner's General Motors, how long before Michael Dell asks what about him?
Bailing out open-source software companies to the tune of $2 billion is a really bad idea. Attempting to fix something that isn't broken is worrisome.
Breakdown over labor wages derails multibillion loan package to U.S. automakers, who have been expected to invest in technologies such as plug-in electric cars.