In 1971, Intel went public with an initial offering of 350,000 shares at $25 per share. A group of 63 firms underwrote the modest $8 million offering.
Dr. Mehmet Oz is not only a media personality with a hit talk show and an amazing mentor, that is Oprah.
While startups are popping up everywhere, it is hard for angel investors or smaller private equity funds to keep up.
Alan Patricof has been investing in startups for a long time.
As executive editor at the New York Times in a rapidly, massively changing media environment, Jill Abramson has both big shoes to fill and a tricky road ahead.
One challenge, many news organisations eventually face, is how to cover themselves.
New York Times executive editor Jill Abramson is constantly dealing with critics – people who don’t like the stories written about them, or readers who disagree with a review or a particular article.
The advent of digital publishing has given publishers the tools to track what stories people are most interested in, what type of headlines attract more clicks than others, and what articles end up getting ignored.
Business Insider editor-in-chief Henry Blodget sat down with Jill Abramson, executive editor of the New York Times, at IGNITION to discuss the changing trends in journalism and digital media.
With technology advancing as much as it has in recent decades, it’s fair to wonder whether all this technological innovation will backfire on planet earth and mankind.
When Steve Case took AOL public in 1992, his company had raised only $10 million and had a market cap of $70 million — a far cry from the Zyngas and Facebooks of today.
At our IGNITION 2012 conference, Business Insider editor-in-chief Henry Blodget surprised New York Times executive editor Jill Abramson when he asked her:
Fred Wilson, a Union Square Ventures partner and a prominent investor in companies like Zynga and Twitter, recently argued that it’s harder for consumer startups to get VC funding because the industry has matured and is moving away from the web to mobile, and that late investors are no longer […]
The rise of mobile is changing the ways people access content, and the trend is forcing publishers to adapt their web platforms for smartphones and tablets.
Apple blazed a path into mobile charting back to the iPod and through to its newest mini-tablet.
There was time, not so long ago, when the innovative RIM device dominated the business market, but in today’s mobile-drive world, the Blackberry is being pushed out by more advanced smartphones.
In the most recent episode of his StarTalk podcast, Neil deGrasse Tyson wonders why cities haven’t changed all that much in recent decades, considering how far technology has advanced.