Dropbox—one of the first and most familiar names in cloud storage—is hoping to shed its image as a utility in favor of being seen as an incubator of creativity.
Microsoft had to absorb a $7.5 billion loss because its plan to buy Nokia and then grab a bigger share of mobile devices mostly failed. The Redmond, Wash.-based company has a 3 percent share in the smartphone market, and its Surface device has only seen modest sales, $888 million last quarter.
This marketing company may be a CMO's secret weapon. It reportedly helped Unilever save millions of dollars in marketing costs, and GE uses it to get more social on places like Snapchat and Instagram.
Aereo is trying some last-minute moves to rally consumers behind its streaming TV technology just days before it defends its system before the Supreme Court next week.
Google is close to unveiling its new music service, which will apparently mix digital downloads with cloud storage.
With consumers watching movies on everything from their smartphones to their iPads, buying a DVD version that can only be played on a TV set or computer seems pretty limiting these days.
iTunes users are one step closer to being able to access any song, anywhere. Last night, Apple released the beta version of iTunes Match—also known as “iTunes in the cloud”—to developers.
Apple has signed new deals with television companies to expand its iCloud service, allowing users to store their TV shows and access them remotely on Apple devices, reports the New York Post.
It looks like Apple is closer than ever to launching its own music cloud service—with record label support.
Google will finally unveil its long-awaited cloud service at Google I/O, the company’s developers’ conference in San Francisco, on Tuesday.