Pamela Paul, editor of The New York Times Book Review, decided to downgrade her tech two years ago. It has worked out, with paper and DVDs instead of the latest apps and gizmos.
This year’s annual jamboree of the political right suggested that Silicon Valley is becoming a top target for conservatives.
What kinds of companies will be the next so-called unicorns? A hint: Many of them won’t have much in common with Uber or Airbnb.
Twitter struggled, and failed, to answer the question of what is allowed on its platform. And Elon Musk dealt with the consequences of having tweeted in the first place.
Days after Google, Facebook and Apple removed Infowars content, the app from the right-wing conspiracy site has surged in downloads.
Every SoftBank investment can make waves, just like the $240 million one in Brandless that it made this week.
A proposed ordinance would ban employee cafeterias in new construction, encouraging tech workers to leave the office to buy their meals.
Big tech companies are asking themselves where their responsibilities start and stop. Sorting that out will be complicated and may end up increasing their power.
A second-quarter G.D.P. estimate is issued, and there will be a hearing on tariffs on Chinese goods.
When the tech systems go down at a company with 55 restaurants in 13 states, a good disaster recovery plan is essential.