People are spending more time on their mobile phones versus their desktops, but the mobile web still has its place for companies to market themselves.
By Zachary Rosen
FORTUNE -- Not long ago, pundits were declaring the death of email due to the rise of Social Networks. They were wrong.
Earlier this week, Chris Dixon, one of my favorite writers and investors, wrote a piece on what he sees as the inevitable MOREApr 9, 2014 12:46 PM ET
It's called Heartbleed, and it leaves much of the Internet at risk of exploitation. Here's how.
By David Nield
FORTUNE -- Late on Monday afternoon, the details of one of the most serious security problems to ever affect the modern web were posted online. Dubbed Heartbleed, the vulnerability has major companies scrambling this week to patch their systems and could have been exploited to harvest data from millions of users. The MOREApr 9, 2014 10:23 AM ET
By rethinking its acquisition strategy, the computer software and electronics company can be an innovator in growing sectors, such as cloud services, smart phones and teleconferencing.
By Mike Kwatinetz
FORTUNE – Microsoft's stock has stagnated as investors have lost faith in the company's plans for its future. After peaking at just under $60 a share in early 2000, Microsoft's stock fell to about $22 later that year and has traded mostly MOREApr 8, 2014 5:30 PM ET
Is this the best Google Android phone on the market? One word: Yes.
By Jason Cipriani
FORTUNE -- There is a lot riding on the new HTC One. The Taiwanese company has struggled mightily as of late, watching its revenue fall month after month over several years as its mobile devices fell out of consumer favor. While Apple and Samsung wage war over the global smartphone market, HTC is behind MOREApr 8, 2014 3:38 PM ET
They look past a firm's current performance to examine their potential to dominate new markets
By Christopher Lochhead, Dave Peterson, and Al Ramadan
FORTUNE -- Savvy technology investors seek potential, not performance. They identify companies leveraging technology to build and dominate new market sectors that show promise for significant growth. Because elite tech investors know two things that others don't: First, there is no such thing as a legendary company MOREApr 8, 2014 10:10 AM ET
As Apple enters the fray with CarPlay, the automotive industry continues its struggle with connected technology inside the cabin.
By Andrew Zaleski
FORTUNE -- When the 2015 Mercedes-Benz C-Class is unveiled this fall, making its proper debut with it will be Apple's CarPlay, an in-car technology system that will mimic the smartphone interface -- including the touch-screen, if present -- that legions of people carry in their pockets every day.
Apple's (AAPL) MOREApr 7, 2014 5:00 AM ET
Kit Harington, a star of HBO's adaptation of George R.R. Martin's bestselling books, talks technology, videogames, and season 4.
By John Gaudiosi
FORTUNE -- Kit Harington -- or as you probably know him, Jon Snow -- seems to be everywhere these days. He's on the big screen in Pompeii, is heard in the movie previews for How to Train Your Dragon 2, and his face is featured in the wave of MOREApr 4, 2014 3:18 PM ET
Having missed the smartphone surge, Japanese tech companies see wearables as the next wave. But this time, they plan on riding it with an American mentality.
By Michael Fitzpatrick
FORTUNE -- Stung by the country's inability to profit from the smartphone revolution, Japanese ingenuity is betting on doing better with wearable technology. But, somewhat counter-intuitively, is going all-American to do so.
At the country's first wearable technology expo, held recently in the heart of Tokyo, a common MOREApr 2, 2014 11:17 AM ET
Five years ago, Facebook trailed MySpace, Twitter was busy harpooning its Fail Whale, and LinkedIn was valued at $1 billion and turning a profit. Where will they be five years from now?
By John Patrick Pullen
FORTUNE -- Imagine a future where you'll be able to physically reach out to poke your Facebook friends (gross), where tweets are the de facto mode of communication for large-scale emergencies (cool), and where people log into Google MOREApr 2, 2014 5:00 AM ET
The high-profile attorney, known for his work around the BP oil spill and more, will advise the automaker during its ongoing vehicle recall.
By Kirsten Korosec
FORTUNE -- General Motors (GM) has hired Kenneth Feinberg, the high-profile attorney who handled compensation issues related to the 9/11 terrorist attacks and the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, as a consultant to advise the automaker how to respond to families of accident victims MOREApr 1, 2014 4:45 PM ET
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