SAP aims to double the size of its sales and marketing software business within two years, throwing down the gauntlet to market leader Salesforce.
Stories by Reuters
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich has resigned after a probe found a consensual relationship with an employee violated company policy.
Lawmakers in the US have asked Google to reconsider its work with Huawei Technologies, which they described as a security threat.
SAP has been sued by Teradata, which accused it of stealing trade secrets, copyright infringement and anti-trust violations.
CrowdStrike has raised US$200 million in its latest round of funding, putting the cloud-based cyber security company's valuation at more than US$3 billion.
The pioneer of fast fashion isn't looking so fast anymore, as the world's largest clothing retailer faces growing competition from younger, online-only players.
Broadcom has laid off about 1,100 employees across its businesses to cut costs after its merger with Brocade Communications Systems.
Not content with taking on Amazon in the cloud computing stakes, sources indicate Microsoft is working on technology that could challenge Amazon's retail efforts.
Apple will change its iPhone settings to undercut the most popular means for law enforcement to break into the devices.
Dixons Carphone has suffered a major cyber attack for the second time in three years after discovering unauthorised access to its payment card data.
Toyota Motor has agreed to invest US$1 billion in Southeast Asian ride-hailing firm Grab as a lead investor in the company's ongoing financing round.
Qualcomm has no plans to abandon its efforts to create processors for data centres, the company's president, who oversees the chip division, said.
ZTE can resume business in the US, but the supply ban won't be lifted until the Chinese vendor pays US$1 billion fine and puts another US$400 million in escrow.
A smartphone patent fight between Huawei Technologies and Samsung could reach a global resolution through a ruling by a Chinese court.
A watchdog group has criticised Amazon.com and contract manufacturer Foxconn over what it described as harsh working conditions at a plant in China.