Running a start-up business is one of the most rewarding endeavors you can undertake, but it's not without its fair share of trials and tribulations. Thankfully, our trusty smartphones have become precious, pocket-sized powerhouses able to make the task that little bit easier.
The world's largest software maker has to convince developers to write apps for the new version of its widely used operating system. But it also needs to win over customers, from consumers to businesses. That's no simple task.
Identifying distant planets that might be able to support life turns out not to be as straightforward as we might think, new research finds.
Google already has startup hubs in London and Tel Aviv, which nurture young tech firms. But a new network will cover seven lesser-known pockets of startup activity, from Chicago to Nashville to Minneapolis.
In what could be the last episode ever, one startup is sold. One member of the cast is delusional. And the rest drift into a gray, gray matter-of-factness.
The sixth episode of Silicon Valley's most valuable reality show reveals that there is no end to drama when a man tries to run more than one company and more than one woman.
In the fifth episode of this riveting show, a performance with a strap-on in front of important investors might leave one startup strapped for cash.
In Episode 4 of Silicon Valley's premier reality show, depth is revealed. A depth of pain, anguish, and frustration.
Amid falling audiences, could last night's episode hope to create excitement? Of course it could. An ending straight from Hollywood. Circa 1965.
Looking to "cloudify" its software-focused products and simplify IT operations, the tech giant acquires the Wi-Fi and cloud-networking start-up.