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The publishing platform that's a mix between Twitter and Blogger gets a hefty wad of cash in venture capital funding.
Helped by the rise of mobility and cloud computing, hardware startups are pulling in big investments.
The open-source "Lego of the future" takes it next steps.
The company announced back in June that it had 10 million users registered worldwide. That number has since doubled.
A group of black entrepreneurs aims to turn around stats showing how underrepresented minorities are in tech through its New Media accelerator program.
Funding round was expected, and comes in a week when Foursquare hit a significant milestone of 10 million registered users.
Tim O'Reilly is creating a startup camp to help coach entrepreneurs. But why not take it one step further and align technology founders with the businesspeople who can turn their ideas into cash?
The Web 2.0 Summit conference in San Francisco made plenty of attendees and speakers nervous about the level of ill will in the Valley these days. But here's a thought: Isn't that just business?
O'Reilly and Hummer-Winblad have invested in a company aiming to help bring a snazzy interface to online publishing--both with apps and on the Web.
The hot social-location site is in the final stages of striking a funding deal with the very venture firm--Andreessen Horowitz--that had publicly dissed it and walked away from earlier talks.