28 Results for

celebrity start-ups

Article

Crave goes Diving with Dolphins: UK start-ups fly the flag for tech innovation

Crave headed for the UK's own Silicon Fen, meeting a selection of Cambridge start-ups showing off interactive printing, hassle-free online banking and a social network for you and your doctor

By September 24, 2009

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Mobile start-ups Brightkite, Limbo to tango

The two companies plan to operate under the Brightkite brand, according to a blog post by a founder of the location-based networking start-up.

By April 8, 2009

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Google invests in e-commerce start-up Pixazza

Pixazza hopes to make money by enlisting people to tag photos with links that let Web surfers buy the products shown. Publishers get a cut, too.

By March 24, 2009

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Start-ups for kids at TechCrunch50

A growing number of youngsters want sites of their own. Here are four start-ups happy to oblige.

By September 8, 2008

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Should troubled start-ups blame the messenger?

The hyperactive tech press thrives on "newness," but the real story is often whether last year's next big thing is doing well or falling apart.

By July 2, 2008

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Twitter celebrates five years, still going strong

When Twitter first came out, there were a lot of skeptics. No one was quite sure what to do with it. Nevertheless, five years later, it's still here and continuing to grow.

By July 15, 2011

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Start-ups from Stirr: 30 Boxes, ClickFacts, DevjaVu, ZapTix, SpyMedia, and NetVibes

Start-ups from Stirr: 30 Boxes, ClickFacts, DevjaVu, ZapTix, SpyMedia, and NetVibes

By September 14, 2006

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14 celeb-powered start-ups: Where are they now?

Celebrities are often savvy businesspeople, but stepping into the start-up world does not always work out.

By September 25, 2008

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FIRe start-ups: Fish farming, battery overhaul, studio magic

Three of the ten start-up companies featured at the Future in Review conference are tackling a wide variety of markets, from food production to music composition.

By May 22, 2008

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Celebrating three decades of Apple

In the 1970s, Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak were going door-to-door at the UC Berkeley dorms selling "blue boxes" -- electronic devices that tricked the telephone network into allowing free long-distance phone calls.

By March 30, 2006