Negative news reports may be little more than a bump in the road for a $10 billion startup.
FORTUNE -- Airbnb's competitive pricing is proving to be a double-edged sword.
Less than a month after a New York customer returned home to find an orgy underway in the apartment he had rented out on the apartment-sharing website, the New York Post reported that prostitutes are renting Airbnb apartments in the city and using them MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 21, 2014 5:12 PM ET
Tim Cook responds to criticism from environmentalists with a video message of his own.
FORTUNE -- Apple (AAPL) continues to come under pressure from environmentalists and human rights groups to clean up its act.
Currently making the rounds on college campuses is filmmaker Heather White's Who Pays the Price, a 9:30-minute video that begins in the style of a soft-voiced Apple promo ("This is what matters. The experience of a product. Will it make life better...") but quickly MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 21, 2014 1:50 PM ET
A new survey of web users' entertainment habits finds Netflix has surpassed YouTube as the top online video site, but analysts are eager to see how much its original content is helping to bring in more subscribers.
By Sam Gustin
This post is in partnership with Time. The article below was originally published at Time.com.
Few companies are better positioned to capitalize on the Internet video boom than Netflix, the erstwhile DVD rental MOREApr 21, 2014 10:35 AM ET
Ahead of Tuesday's Supreme Court hearing on the legality of Aereo, experts weigh in on the so-called nuclear option.
By Peter Suciu
FORTUNE -- On Tuesday, the United States Supreme Court will hear arguments in a case that could very well reshape the entire broadcast TV business. The major broadcasters -- led by ABC (DIS), CBS (CBS), Fox (FOX), and NBC (CMCSA) -- are challenging the legality of Aereo, a startup streaming MOREApr 21, 2014 8:41 AM ET
The Series B round values the beauty e-commerce company at $485 million.
FORTUNE -- Two years ago, "stuff in a box" was all the rage among startups. The young and funded were hawking subscription memberships for coffee, razors, jewelry, sex toys, shoes, and booze. All of it seemed very faddish, and indeed, many of these startups have petered out. Those that have thrived have done so with a unique value proposition MOREErin Griffith - Apr 21, 2014 5:00 AM ET
Execs at Twitter, eBay, and Dropbox have Richard Hagberg to thank shaping them up.JP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 21, 2014 4:50 AM ET
Average estimate: $10.32 per share on sales of $43.5B. Apple's guidance: $42 to $44B.
FORTUNE -- Apple's (AAPL) share price got clobbered in after-hours trading three months ago when the company announced its earnings for the Christmas quarter. The problem was not the record sales of Macs, iPads and iPhones -- although the iPhone numbers came in a bit lighter than expected.
No, what knocked nearly $45 billion off Apple's market cap that night was MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 21, 2014 3:22 AM ET
Estimates range from $4 billion to nearly $5 billion, but growth continues to slow.
FORTUNE -- Apple's (AAPL) No. 4 revenue stream -- after the iPhone, iPad and Mac -- is a line item the company calls iTunes, Software and Services.
The category is something of a hodgepodge -- a grab bag where the company tosses, to quote from a footnote in its SEC filings, "revenue generated by sales on the iTunes Store, the App Store, the Mac App Store and the iBookstore, plus revenue from sales MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 20, 2014 2:29 AM ET
The estimates range from 3.7 million to 4.8 million. Average: 4 million, up 2.8% from 2013.
FORTUNE -- Once Apple's (AAPL) biggest money maker, the Mac at 12% of total revenue is now No. 3 after the iPhone (52%) and iPad (20%).
[No. 4 at 7.6% and climbing fast is the category Apple calls "iTunes, Software and Services."]
The good news for the axis of Apple's digital hub strategy is that the year-over-year declines the Mac suffered for MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 19, 2014 5:26 AM ET
Revenue for marketing automation software is set to triple by 2020, and it's a three-way fight for supremacy.
By Heather Clancy
FORTUNE -- These days, most purchasing decisions -- not just the big-ticket ones -- are finalized long before someone reaches for their wallet. As a result, it's more important than ever for marketers to influence potential customers at the dawn of the sales cycle, without being too obvious.
That new reality is galvanizing interest in MOREApr 18, 2014 3:15 PM ET
|GM's $1.3 billion recall cost wipes out profit|
|Regulators pave way for Internet "fast lane" with net neutrality rules|
|Female gun instructors in hot demand|
|Apple shares soar on increased buyback|
|Premarkets:Buoyed by Apple, Facebook (but not GM)|