Seventy-seven years after Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard began tinkering in a Palo Alto garage, the company that became the foundation for Silicon Valley is breaking up.
One of the nation's most storied tech companies will split in two this weekend, another casualty of seismic shifts in the way people use technology—and big-company sluggishness in responding.
Tucked in a shabby alley of Shibuya, Japan's Silicon Valley, is a startup that's done the almost impossible: win funding from the country's notoriously conservative banks.
By galloping to a life as a publicly traded company, mobile payments star Square is bucking a Silicon Valley trend of startups riding along on outlandish private valuations.
Few in America's Silicon Valley could have predicted that a young Austrian law graduate who spent a semester studying there would one day become high-tech companies' worst nightmare.
Never shy of publicity or fearful of controversy, Silicon Valley's app entrepreneur scene seems on course to establish a new low in ethical values and/or self-delusional thinking with the planned launch of the Peeple app ...
For a change, Silicon Valley is buzzing about something besides a sleek new device, mind-bending breakthrough or precocious billionaire.
Watson, IBM Corp.'s supercomputer that famously competed on the television show "Jeopardy," is coming West.
He has 30 million fans on Facebook and tweets multiple times a day—but as Narendra Modi visits Silicon Valley this weekend, it is Indian technology that will be centre-screen.
Nasdaq has long been known as the "tech-heavy" stock exchange, where some of Silicon Valley's best-known companies have gone to sell shares. Now, as it faces stiff competition from rival exchanges to lure the next hot IPO, ...