Bill Snyder


San Francisco journalist Bill Snyder writes frequently about business and technology. He writes the Tech's Bottom Line blog for InfoWorld, and his work appears regularly in and the publications of Stanford's Graduate School of Business and the Haas School of Business at the University of California at Berkeley. He welcomes your comments and suggestions.

Intel aims to get inside everything, not just PCs

How to screw tech workers and get away with it

Tech giants get off with slap on the wrist for conspiring to keep employees from competing for better jobs

Get a job: The top 10 hottest IT skills today

The IT job market hasn't been this strong in many years. Here are the skills that will keep you ahead of the pack

How to help block the Comcast/Time Warner merger

A combined Comcast/Time Warner Cable could limit and control what you can watch on TV and how you use the Internet

Good news from HP: It could be worse

No new layoffs, no new buckets of red ink, and strong corporate PC sales show that HP may have stopped sinking

At last, Intel has mobile chips to reckon with

The smaller 'Broadwell' chips with 3D transistors will finally give Intel a leg up in its battle with ARM

Is the robot revolution going to put us out of work?

With technology advancing at astonishing speed, 2,000 experts polled by the Pew Research Center weigh in on its impact on jobs

The battle against stupid software patents is on

Patent trolls extort millions from developers and entrepreneurs, but help is on the way from the EFF and the Supreme Court

User beware: That mobile app is spying on you

A recent study of the 400 most popular iOS and Android apps reveals that nearly all free apps collect users' personal data

Take home more! The best cities for 6 top tech jobs

We drill into IT salary data to help uncover hidden hot spots that pay top dollar for your IT skill set

The myth of slower iPhones and the truth of our upgrade addiction

Apple, Samsung, and Microsoft don't build shoddy products to force upgrades -- they simply play on your deepest fears and desires

Money before innovation: Why Wall Street loves tech giants these days

No innovation? No sexy new products? Investors celebrate as six old-line companies churn out profits instead

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