Being named the worst company in America two years in a row was a wake-up call for the video game maker. Interviews with current and former executives, employees and partners show how EA changed the way it worked as it tries to redeem itself.
Getting EA's employees to change the way the video game maker did business took more than just a couple of speeches and some new rules.
Technically Incorrect: In a critique of teams built on stats, the NBA analyst excoriates those who believe numbers are all. In fact, he says, there is no proof that numbers lead to winning.
Weeby thinks the way to hire superstar engineers in hypercompetitive Silicon Valley is to pay them like superstars, to the tune of $1 million over four years, and be totally transparent about it.
As the H-1B debate continues, the tech industry faces an odd contradiction: a skills shortage along with an applicant surplus.
The allegations reveal the rivalry -- and vitriol -- between the leading fitness trackers as Fitbit prepares for its IPO.
There's a new king of the Web jungle. His name is Merlin and he's got a purr-ty impressive talent.
Soon you'll don a high-tech headset as easily as you reach for your controller. Watch for blockbuster launches in the year ahead that pave the way to the brave new virtual world. Facebook and Valve lead the charge.
Technically Incorrect: Champaign-Urbana, Ill., the place that educated Mark Andreessen among others, thinks you associate it with "overweight white people." So it makes an ad to say so and get you to bring your tech skills there.
Technically Incorrect: Railing against the digital takeover of music, Waters says that he was lucky to be a part of the true music business, not the allegedly thieving one it is today.