At its CES presentation, the chipmaker is expected to continue building on its recent announcements in wearables and the Internet of Things.
The chipmaker's latest diversity report shows some gains in its goal to increase diversity, though its ranks of underrepresented minorities hasn't changed much.
At its annual developer conference, the chipmaker lays out the future and asks the tech community to help make it reality.
The chipmaking giant also appoints the head of its software business, Renee James, as president.
In the age of the selfie, Intel has created an even more impressive and permanent keepsake. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the tech behind this coveted souvenir at this year's Consumer Electronic Show.
At CES 2015, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich demos drone technology that makes it possible for see and sense obstacles and then avoid them.
At CES 2015, CEO Brian Krzanich shows Intel's RealSense technology, which lets users control a screen by waving and pinching their hands.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich says he plans to greatly increase the hiring, progression and retention of women and minorities in the company, and invited the industry to join him.
At CES, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich showed off the company's Real Sense capabilities with a game of drone ping-pong. He also announced a new program to promote diversity within the company. CNET News Editor in Chief Connie Guglielmo sat down with him the day after Intel's keynote to get more details.
The chip giant is putting money and accountability behind its diversity push, but it still faces an uphill battle in making change, experts say.