Now that an immigration reform bill has passed the Senate, Silicon Valley is targeting lawmakers in the House.
Editor’s Pick This year’s Consumer Electronics Show is shaping up to be strikingly different from previous years — and it may just hint at changes for the entire technology industry in 2013.
Editor’s Pick This year’s show will probably match last year’s 153,000 attendees, as the tech industry prepares to storm Las Vegas. CEA head Gary Shapiro tells us what’s going to be hot.
Launch.it, a New York City-based startup that has built a platform for managing and distributing news, has been tapped to power the onslaught of news coming from startups at the Consumer Electronics Show next month.
Up to 147 million Americans are planning to shake off their turkey dinners, get up early, and visit their favorite retailers this coming Black Friday. And they’ll spend almost $30 billion doing it.
We’re still about two months away from CES 2013 in Las Vegas, but that’s not stopping the Consumer Electronics Association from trying to drum up excitement for the show.
Forget “4K.” The next-generation high definition standard will be officially called “Ultra High Definition” when it hits homes.
The 2012 International Consumer Electronics Show was the biggest such event in the show’s 44-year history, with more than 153,000 attendees, up from 149,000 a year ago.
The Consumer Electronics Show is in good shape for years to come, even though Microsoft is pulling out of the top keynote slot for the 2013 show, according to show chief Gary Shapiro.
Gary Shapiro, chief executive and president of the Consumer Electronics Association, feels good about how government is jumping on the technology competitiveness issue in a bipartisan way.
The consumer electronics industry is humming with great acceptance of digital consumer electronics devices, and now we’re about to see the morphing of computing into more and more non-computing devices.
Zynga has taken a beating in its first two days of trading as a public company, with the stock closing at $9.05 a share today, down almost 10 percent from its initial public offering price of $10 a share on Friday.
About half of all goods purchased over the Black Friday weekend were electronic gadgets, according to a survey by the Consumer Electronics Association and polling firm Caravan.