Hewlett-Packard plans to separate into two businesses, one focused on PCs and printers, the other on corporate products and services, The Wall Street Journal reports.
While that's only a small dent in the overall PC market, which counts annual shipments in the hundreds of millions, it's making waves in key segments like education.
HP's much-rumoured return to the smart phone game could come sooner than we were expecting.
The company will try to compete with the likes of Apple and Android with a smartphone that will offer a "differentiated experience."
Todd Bradley steps down from HP's PC and printer unit to be replaced by Dion Weisler, a former Lenovo and Acer executive. HP is hoping the two can form an executive tag team to tackle China and Lenovo.
Three years after the $1.2 billion acquisition, Rubinstein says it's unlikely he would have supported the deal if he'd had any idea that Hewlett-Packard would abandon WebOS.
Hewlett-Packard is thinking a lot more about Android these days. CEO Meg Whitman focused on new Android products during the company's earnings conference call.
Wall Street was expecting earnings of 81 cents a share on revenue of $28 billion for the second quarter.
Hewlett-Packard's bet to be a server leader revolves around hyperscale servers, targeted workloads, power savings, and better density. At stake is HP's reputation as an innovator.
Hewlett-Packard turns over its board as investors are still seething over the Autonomy acquisition debacle.
All 11 board nominees were elected at annual shareholders meeting, despite controversy over Hewlett-Packard's botched $11.1 billion software acquisition.
Facebook's chieftain jumps to 99 percent approval from a middling 85 percent in Glassdoor's survey standings. Last year's winner, Apple's Tim Cook, takes a tumble.
Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online
Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.