It was another terrible, horrible, no good, very bad week for Sony, and we learned even more as reporters sifted through a trove of stolen documents from the Hollywood studio.
Employees of the South Korean handset maker have agreed to return 20 percent of their salary from December to March to help Pantech stay afloat amid rising debt and growing concerns over securing a buyer for the company.
Weeby thinks the way to hire superstar engineers in hypercompetitive Silicon Valley is to pay them like superstars, to the tune of $1 million over four years, and be totally transparent about it.
As Hewlett-Packard stock prices beat Wall Street's expectations this year, the company's CEO is in line for a major raise.
Some of tech's heavy hitters slide down the rankings for the 25 highest-paying companies for software engineers, according to a new Glassdoor survey.
After weeks of back-and-forth argument, the judge in the now-settled iPod antitrust suit says never-before-seen footage of the late Apple CEO won't be made available to the public.
Documents leaked online include the personal information, salaries and home addresses for employees and freelancers who worked at the studio, a data security analyst finds.
The company has acknowledged that personal information of both current and former employees has been stolen and could be used by criminals.
The Hollywood studio was attacked last month, with thousands of its internal documents and several complete movies leaked.
The retail chain becomes the latest victim of hackers, who gained access to customer names, credit and debit card account numbers, expiration dates and verification codes.