Autonomy's accounting improprieties were of such "magnitude" that Hewlett-Packard had no option but to blow the whistle in the wake of its disastrous acquisition of the British software firm, according to HP chief executive Meg Whitman.
Look at your lunch. Is it a bit disappointing? Look around your office. I bet there are no slides or yoga studios. Your journey into work, you paid for it, right? How vulgar. You are clearly not a Googler.
Oracle’s Larry Ellison, who bagged $96.2m.
Amazon trader Ben Morris sits absorbed by spreadsheets and intranet pages on a computer screen in his chilly home office. A small electric radiator battles against the draughts.
The chairman of Hewlett-Packard has stepped down and its two longest-serving independent directors are to leave the board as the fallout from the firm's disastrous acquisition of British software firm Autonomy continues.
Facebook launched its new Android "experience", Facebook Home, with a messaging feature called Chat Heads at its heart.
Major U.S. bank websites have been offline a total of 249 hours in the past six weeks, perhaps the clearest indication yet that American companies are prime targets in an unrelenting, global cyber conflict.
Michael Dell sent a message to Dell employees Monday apparently making his case for his intended buyout of the company with private equity firm Silver Lake Partners.
The headlines have been apocalyptic:
BlackBerry CEO Thorsten Heins shrugged off a declining subscription base and said Blackberry is well-positioned for a profitable future, in an interview with CNBC Thursday.
Hewlett-Packard is to pay $100m (£65m) to settle a lawsuit brought by a Dutch pension fund over its controversial $11bn purchase of British software firm Autonomy.
Apple revamped its news service on Monday, making a play to take on Facebook as the two tech giants court readers and publishers to be the top platform for news.
Forget the streaming music service and the software update.