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The new biography from Steve Jobs’ daughter offers more proof that Silicon Valley is like a small town
The high school mentor of Steve Jobs' daughter, Lisa Brennan-Jobs, has a last name well-known in Silicon Valley: Wojcicki.
Google became Alphabet more than year ago, but confusion still abounds as to how it's organized. Here's what's under the corporate umbrella.
Millionaires, billionaires, and tech titans are swarming to Sun Valley, Idaho — here’s a look at who’s attending Allen & Co....
The annual Allen & Company Conference is an opportunity for executives, founders, moguls, and investors to talk business and the economy, and to relax and unwind in Sun Valley, Idaho. Here's a look at who's attending this year.
Susan Wojcicki convinced Larry Page, Sergey Brin, and the Google board to buy YouTube, and it all started with ‘a purple Muppet singing a nonsen...
Susan Wojcicki saw the potential for user-generated videos when Google launched Google Videos, Google's own free video-sharing website, and saw an investment opportunity in YouTube when it scaled faster than Google Videos but couldn't afford to stand on its own.
Out of Google's first 21 employees, only six still work for the search giant. Among them: Susan Wojcicki, Urs Hölzle, Sergey Brin, and Larry Page. The rest have moved on to angel investing, philanthropy, and for many, lives of luxury.
You may not run the world's most valuable tech company like Tim Cook, and you may not be worth over $1 billion like Sheryl Sandberg. But that doesn't mean you can't dress like your favorite tech CEO. The best part? You can do it for less than $200.
YouTube now has over 1.8 billion users every month, within spitting distance of Facebook’s 2 billion
Maybe you've heard of YouTube? It's kind of a big deal. Nearly 2 billion people are using it, logged in, every month!
Susan Wojcicki thanks creators for support following attack, recognizes pain of site clean up.
Youtube CEO Susan Wojcicki announced at a SXSW panel the company's plan to add Wikipedia information to videos pertaining to conspiracy theories.
It turns out people are curious about a lot of the same things regardless of the tech executive's title, gender, or the company they represent.