When Intel's CEO since 2005 retires next year, the company will still face a problem it's barely begun to solve: finding a foothold in the mobile market.
After leaving Ford on July 1, auto and aviation industry giant Alan Mulally is named to Google's board of directors and audit committee.
Speaking yesterday at the Sanford C. Bernstein Conference, CEO Paul Otellini said looking outside the company for his successor would be a bad idea.
After an almost 40-year career with the chip giant, Otellini will step down as president and CEO in the second quarter of next year.
Intel had been close to signing the content deals it needed to launch its Internet-based TV service. Now it's up to Verizon to finally get the product to market.
analysis Intel aspired to revolutionize cable and satellite with Web TV. Just because it failed doesn't mean Apple, Google, and the rest will too -- but they're no closer to a happy ending.
The Architecture Group's former GM, who was passed over as CEO earlier this year, will leave the company in February.
The chip giant is seeking partnerships with companies such as Amazon to save OnCue, its Internet-based video service, according to Variety and The New York Times.
Paul Otellini, who retired as the chip giant's CEO on Thursday, tells The Atlantic that he didn't do what it takes for Intel to be in Apple's initial smartphone.
Brian Krzanich's appointment to the top job may mean bigger chip manufacturing deals -- with Apple, for instance -- but watch closely for subtle shifts, too.