YouTube's Hurley stands his ground Video
MP3tunes' CEO and Founder Michael Robertson appeared at Stanford University's AlwaysOn Innovation Summit on July 26. Talking with CNET News.com's Greg Sandoval, Robertson had some advice for his fellow entrepreneurs, including YouTube's Chad Hurley, on running video ads.
At the AlwaysOn Stanford Summit, MP3.com founder and MP3Tunes CEO Michael Robertson predicted the addition of ads to YouTube and referred to popular social-networking site MySpace as a "technological nightmare." YouTube CEO Chad Hurley says that although his site is going through revisions, it will remain a site for the people by the people.
From CES 2007: CBS President and CEO Leslie Moonves discusses the steps his company has taken to merge old broadcast media with new user-generated content, and he brings Chad Hurley of YouTube and Philip Rosedale of Second Life on stage to demonstrate how their companies can work in this fashion.
From the AlwaysOn Stanford Summit in Palo Alto, Calif., StartForce CEO Jin Koh gives a demo of his company's Web operating system, a Windows-like platform that encourages others to build on top of it.
MP3tunes will let you play your chosen tunes anywhere--car, PC, cell phone, or earphones. And, Robertson has another new business getting started, he tells CNET News.com's Greg Sandoval at Stanford's AlwaysOn Innovation Summit on July 26.
From the launch of the Nokia Research Center in Palo Alto, Calif.: CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos speaks with research engineers about the technology they're developing in conjunction with Nokia and Stanford University.
From the Always On Stanford Summit in Palo Alto, Calif., StartForce CEO Jin Koh gives a demo of his company's Web operating system, a Windows-like platform that encourages others to build on top of it.
Music mogul and entrepreneur Russell Simmons speaks about ADD, his new original content YouTube channel, which aims to move culture forward.
At the Toy Fair, one company decides to capitalize on the popularity of a YouTube stunt craze.
Nokia launches a pay-by-phone service, the Pirate Bay stays afloat, and YouTube wants to monetize your viral videos.