Fiorina at OracleWorld: Getting fit for grid computing Video
The author and former CEO of Hewlett-Packard talks with CNET News.com's Neha Tiwari about what's in the future for her and technology. Will she run for office? What piece of tech can she not live without? Find out here.
In a keynote address at OracleWorld in San Francisco, Dell CEO Michael Dell compares big IT spending on proprietary computing systems to "feeding the dinosaurs" and points to standards and scalability as the alternative.
ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber sits down with CNET News.com\r\nreporters Michael Kanellos and Stephen Shankland to talk about former\r\nHewlett-Packard CEO Carly Fiorina's rocky tenure, what precipitated her\r\ndeparture and what lies ahead for the computer giant.
CNET News.com's Neha Tiwari talks with Carly Fiorina, former Hewlett-Packard CEO and board member, about her new book, "Tough Choices." During her career, Fiorina was known as a fierce businesswoman; she opens up for the first time in her memoir, released in early October 2006.
At the 2004 Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, Hewlett-Packard CEO Carly Fiorina unveils the HP-branded version of Apple Computer's iPod, simply named Digital Music Player, which is scheduled for release in June.
OracleWorld in San Francisco, Sun CEO Scott McNealy expounds on the value of R&D and looks ahead to a project that Sun expects to be the differentiator in the server market.
At OracleWorld in San Francisco, Sun CEO Scott McNealy takes on the competition, touting Java, open-source systems and upcoming low-cost infrastructure software announcements.
In the conference's opening keynote address, the Hewlett-Packard CEO\r\nsays customer demand is calling for IT to become more focused on\r\nservices and increased business value, and less on the technology that\r\ndelivers it.
Former HP CEO Carly Fiorina continues her "Tough Choices" book tour at CNET Networks' offices in San Francisco. In an animated discussion with ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber, Fiorina addresses her critics, defending her performance and outlining the challenges she faced. She also discusses leadership and offers her views on the back dating stock options and HP's pretexting scandal.
Oracle CEO Larry Ellison says at OracleWorld in San Francisco that he is confident he can gain government support for acquiring PeopleSoft as early as next month.