Profile of Mary Hayes Weier
News & Commentary Posts: 631
Articles by Mary Hayes Weier
posted in August 2007
Zach Nelson talks about doing an IPO in a shaky stock market, Larry Ellison's hands-off approach, and plans to team with Apple to get business users on the iPhone.
IBM, like other businesses, plunged into Second Life partly in search of a new profit stream. I bet it never considered employees would use Second Life to strike the company.
Google began showing "advertising overlays" on YouTube videos this week. I bet it won't be long before we see something similar on regular television.
Panorama Software has a "coopetition" relationship with Microsoft that's more complicated and deep-rooted than most.
After HP Neoview nabs a humiliating win with Wal-Mart, Teradata beats out HP for the Bank of Shanghai.
The latest to get funded is SelectMinds, which offers business controls not found on Facebook.
The startup, launched by PeopleSoft founder Dave Duffield, faces growing competition in the market for subscription-based ERP software.
Ann Arbor, Mich., is now host to Google's third-largest operation after the Mountain View and New York Googleplexes.
Francisco Partners' investment in DarwinSuzsoft and Sierra Atlantic's acquisition of ArrAy highlight increasing focus on Chinese outsourcing capabilities.
The company, which primarily works out of India, has acquired an IT services firm with strong connections to China.
SAP argues that businesses interested in product-lifecycle management software don't have the time to wait for Oracle to get its integration story together.
Francisco Partners' massive investment in DarwinSuzsoft is a ringing endorsement of the opportunities for software outsourcing and development in China.
Retailer will be an early user of HP's Neoview to analyze data related to 20,000 suppliers.
Wal-Mart CTO Nancy Stewart and Jim Scantlin, director, enterprise information management, describe how they're using Hewlett-Packard's new Neoview system.
Ralph Szygenda is in favor of companies doing acquisitions if it means better integration of software.
Wal-Mart's choice gives HP a much-needed endorsement of its business-intelligence software play, and raises questions about the retailer's relationship with Teradata.