Greenpeace social media campaign forces Lego to end it's £70 million contract with Shell.
IBM has rolled out a new artificial intelligence tool and says it's moving Watson's staff to New York's Silicon Alley, Bob Pisani reports.
Yahoo cut 400 jobs in Bangalore, India, on Tuesday, representing about 3 percent of its global staff, Dow Jones reported, citing sources with knowledge of the matter.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman said the company's plans to split in two is only possible because its turnaround plan has succeeded.
Silicon Valley stalwart Hewlett-Packard announced on Monday that it will split itself into two companies.
HP’s computing and printer division to split off from corporate hardware and services.
Anger is mounting in Cork. The vexing issue of tax – specifically, how much the Irish government should be collecting – dominates the city.
It looks like a Toblerone but it still managed to raise $6.2m on Kickstarter, far exceeding its funding target of $800,000.
Microsoft has unveiled its next version of the Windows software which presently powers about 1.5bn PCs in use on the planet. Windows 10 will aim to entice users put off by Windows 8, whose lack of a start menu (introduced in 1995 with Windows 95) was more suitable for touch interfaces than a keyboard and a mouse – even though keyboard-reliant users outnumbered touch users by millions to one.
Amazon is creating more than 2,500 permanent jobs in the UK this year as it expands across the country.
Google has agreed a deal with British tax authorities to pay £130m in back taxes and bear a greater tax burden in future. The deal will cover a decade of underpayment of UK taxes by the company, which has been criticised in the past for its tax avoidance policies.
Google banned almost 800m “bad” adverts from its online ad networks last year as the web giant continued to crack down on advertising fraud.