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As Twitter debuts on the New York Stock Exchange, Pets.com and its sock puppet mascot remember the anniversary of one of the biggest busts of the dot-com bubble.
Can you really make money selling dog food online? No, but Wag.com is going to do it anyway.
This much is clear: Things are getting frothy out there. But does the stock market's reaction to Twitter's IPO mean another tech bubble is forming?
Here's one instance where Willie Sutton's dictum gets it wrong. Following the money leads you to ask the wrong questions.
The CEO of the social gaming giant has had a placeholder Web site for years. Now the registration has expired, and Zynga risks embarrassment--and danger--from losing the domain.
Check out this free (for now) e-book on telling stories via social media--useful for anyone with a product, service or idea to sell.
It's going to take more than TV commercials to convince the world that Google+ is a better place to share stuff than Facebook.
Venture funding in the fourth quarter rose to new heights, but are investors stuck in a froth or are there real businesses being built?
An online contest from Mattel unveils the latest "career" for the iconic doll: she's now a computer engineer. But do real female programmers actually wear that much pink?
A San Francisco-area biotech firm is starting online auctions at $100,000 each to submit a beloved pet's DNA for cloning.