The Irish founders of Stripe remind us of young Max Levchins.
The founder of PayPal uses big data to help couples get pregnant
The founder of LinkedIn ponders the 7 deadly sins of social networking.
Stanford professor Bob Sutton is back with advice for startups trying to accelerate their growth: don’t forget the brake.
CEO Pravin Kothari talks about hiring Millennials, Gen Xers and Baby Boomers
Journalist Tracy Swedlow of Interactive TV discusses the rise of video on the go
Glow works with employers to increase fertility and decrease costs
BlogHer CEO Lisa Stone celebrates 10 years of women bloggers
Silicon Valley companies vie for control of the Internet of Things. Arrayent CEO Shane Dyer has a head start.
The public Internet is at risk from data hungry apps. Extreme Networks CEO Chuck Berger.
Pepperdine’s Ted McAllister worries a shrinking world leaves us without roots.
Tech leaders invest $25 million in a small coffee chain. Blue Bottle Coffee founder James Freeman.
Rep. Anna Eshoo of the House Communications and Technology Subcommittee discusses recent developments.
Ernst and Young’s Ernie Cortes has what billionaires want.
Vivek Wadhwa discusses tech elitism and the staggeringly bad judgment of Tom Perkins
ICANN's Akram Atallah explains the strange top-level domains to be released this year
The future of home networking is not Wi-Fi, it's low-power Bluetooth. Dropcam CEO Greg Duffy explains why.
The toy industry wants to make building toys appealing to girls. Goldieblox CEO Debbie Sterling says making them pink is not enough.
Bronson (“Nudist on the Late Shift, Top Dog”) walks careful path defining gender traits and success.
Taxi companies finally take on Uber with an app of their own. Flywheel CEO Steve Humphreys.
Rudy Gadre has funded nearly 100 high tech firms in his hometown of Seattle.
A southern California school district hires a private company to keep an eye on students’ Twitter and Facebook feeds.
Intel Technical Computing Group’s Raj Hazra on speed and teraflops.
Giovanni Tomaselli creates a GoPro competitor.
AJ Forsythe says Americans can wait longer than 12 months between new phones. He founded an iPhone fix-it empire in his college dorm room.
American families demand huge amounts of data in their homes. Ikanos CEO Omid Tahernia builds the chips to help providers keep up.
Secondhand fashion is one of the Internet's fastest growing spaces and Leah Park leads the way.
Can LinkedIn stay nimble like a startup? A conversation with Becky Worley of Yahoo News and Martin Giles of The Economist.
Hoffman and his longtime ally Mark Pincus hold the world's most powerful patent.
Andy Kurtzig’s online expert marketplace Pearl.com clears $100m in revenue and makes dishwasher repairmen rich.
If you’re with the NSA, you can skip this segment with CloudFlare’s Matthew Prince. Thanks.
Ooyala helps organizations like Comedy Central and The Pac12 stream more than a billion videos per month.
Silicon Valley's wealthiest contribute more to distant charities than to local needy. Alexa Culwell of Philanthropy Futures.
We use a lemonade stand to illustrate carried interest and why the super-rich pay less in tax than you do.
Former rock band manager turned start-up entrepreneur. Rebekah Campbell of Posse.
San Francisco lures big name companies into the Tenderloin by cutting payroll taxes. Zendesk CEO Mikkel Svane.
How do you exhibit innovation in the most innovative region in the world? Tech Museum president Tim Ritchie.
We welcome a new freelance reporter, Mark Niu of CCTV
Wired writer Joshua Davis watched software pioneer turned fugitive John McAfee play Russian roulette. Twice.
David DeWalt heads a pre-IPO security company worth $1.25 billion. Even the CIA wants a piece of the business.
Yahoo finally pays attention to photo-sharing service Flickr. A sign of better times to come? Flickr head Brett Wayn.
The helium crisis and loss of a key sponsor grounds America's only zeppelin.
BMC Software creates iPad app MyIT, making fixing your email as easy as ordering lunch.
Most children's apps violate privacy. Details from Lookout CTO Kevin Mahaffey.
The Economist's Martin Giles compares high tech to the popular HBO show.
Startup Nixle works with 4,500 police agencies - including LAPD - to notify neighbors of danger.
Mythbuster Kari Byron on the show's new museum exhibit and blowing stuff up.
Is the economy a speeding train? A sick patient? The way media and politicians use metaphor.
The CEO of YouSendIt tries to shed his peanut butter past.
Dylan Field accepted $100,000 to leave the Ivy League.
David Cann's robot has been described as a Segway Scooter for iPad.
Venture capitalists examine the business model set by corner paycheck loans stores.
Tina Seelig is the Executive Director for the Stanford Technology Ventures Program