The appointment of Renée James as president demonstrates the board's commitment to a new strategy to help take Intel chips into new devices.
Intel (INTC) is going to some pains to make it appear the appointment of Brian Krzanich as chief executive is an orderly succession.
While Krzanich is being given the keys to the car, he's not sitting in the front seat all alone. There's a president next to him. The two share an "executive office," giving this president extraordinary power.
Those who have commented on this note that said the president, Renée James, is a female person.
Tablets have changed how we use media, and in an amazingly short time. Are you and your investments aligned with this trend?
Last night I put the ballgame on my TV, turned off the sound, pulled on some headphones, and watched a different TV show on my Amazon (AMZN) Kindle Fire.
Meanwhile, my wife read a succession of books on her Kindle; in her college dorm, our daughter played with her new Apple (AAPL) iPad.
The tablet era was supposed to arrive slowly but instead it came in with a bang.
The nation's largest retailer expects e-commerce to fuel its next wave of growth as it more directly competes with Amazon and Google.
"E-commerce is the next growth engine for Wal-Mart," Neil Ashe, president and CEO of Walmart's global e-commerce division, said May 1 at a New York investor conference. "We view this as an opportunity for us to grow pretty dramatically."
Emphasizing the company's plans to grow its digital sales, Ashe spoke at Barclays' Retail and Consumer Discretionary Conference in New York.
The Internet retailer is more than just the Wal-Mart of the Web. It's competing with -- and often beating -- some tech heavyweights in the lucrative area of online services.
I once owned some Amazon.com (AMZN). I bought it at $180/share and sold it at $230/share.
I sold because I thought it overpriced, but it hasn't seen that price since then. It's now at $250, and TheStreet's Robert Weinstein says the next time I see that $230 price, it'll be going down, down, down to stay.
Maybe. Any growth story is harder to sustain as numbers get bigger. As they get bigger they get serious and leave their marks everywhere. On the land, on government, on the public mind.
Bored with existing games, the post-technology generation will ultimately develop the games of tomorrow. Good for the kids but bad for today's game makers and publishers.
One of the biggest mysteries in technology today is what happened to all the gamers?
Nintendo's (NTDOY) Wii U console did so badly the company won't be holding a press conference at the E3 game convention this year. Publisher 2K won't even have a booth.
Meanwhile, social gaming pioneer Zynga (ZNGA) is trying to get a gambling license, the chatter on Facebook's (FB) earnings sounds anemic, and Apple's (AAPL) iOS games have been marked down, in some cases, by 90%, notes Cult of Mac.
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[BRIEFING.COM] The major averages ended modestly lower with the S&P 500 shedding 0.3%.
The benchmark average saw an opening loss of 1.2% after Japan's Nikkei tumbled 7.3%. Japanese stocks sold off amid continued volatility in Japanese Government Bond futures as the 10-yr yield spiked almost 16 basis points to 1.002 before the Bank of Japan's JPY2 trillion liquidity injection caused yields to retrace their gains.
Adding insult to injury was news out of China where the HSBC ... More
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