Consider nuance when you think about failure at companies such as Apple and Google.
Outrage over one big giant cable company is pointless, misplaced.
There's no reason why Facebook and Twitter shouldn't merge. Standard no-brainer stuff.
There's a misnomer about iOS/Android marketshare that's beginning to be debunked.
Don't fall for a flight to safety in names such as Microsoft and HP. It's time to get aggressive for the long-term.
Just what the tech world needs ... yet another company staking its video 'strategy' on original programming.
Twitter needs to get back to innovating and that doesn't mean keep following Facebook's lead.
Either company could provide the vision and competent management Pandora lacks.
Most consumers won't even care about the areas where Amazon falls short with Fire TV.
Relative to the outrageous cost to upgrade elsewhere (hello Air Canada!), $400 for first class on Virgin America is a bargain.
Can Taco Bell replicate the goodness of this sick, yet tasty concoction from a Los Angeles cafe?
There's really no compelling reason to own a Roku. So the party's over.
Clearly, somebody at Walmart headquarters was listening. And that's a good thing.
Amazon Fire TV further proves that Jeff Bezos could teach Apple a thing or two about the halo effect.
It might not be sexy, but sometimes slow and steady -- Sirius XM Satellite Radio -- does win (or at least doesn't lose) the race.
One outcome of Pandora's next phase of growth could be an acquisition. But which suitor makes the most sense?
Tesla Motors CEO Elon Musk expresses his sense of humor via Twitter and the company blog.
It appears Pandora's new CEO disagrees with co-founder Tim Westergren with respect to maintaining healthy company culture.
Surging stock prices do not always accurately predict a company's present and future.
Despite the media hype surrounding Satya Nadella, Apple and Google continue to put the beat down on Microsoft.
Nuance separates notions of building an empire and building a great company. Tim Cook understands this; Mark Zuckerberg doesn't.
As a company, Pandora claims royalties squeeze its ability to super serve data yet its executives sell copious amounts of stock.
Too deep a dive into expensive content could signal trouble with Apple's bread and butter -- hardware.
Get out while you can -- On it's present course, Pandora has further to fall.
With nothing left of the brand, the only way to revive CNN is to replace it with something completely different.
Google's push into consumer and enterprise software and services will send Microsoft into a death spiral.
Google's suite of productivity software and services continues to put the writing on Microsoft's wall.
It's pure lunacy to think Apple should respond to anything Microsoft or Sony has done.
Is Walmart only taking care of strategically located Supercenters?
If all of Walmart's stores looked like Walmart Neighborhood Market, we might not be having this conversation.
While the negative reaction's overblown, Starbucks can do something to moderate its entrance into serving alcohol.
If you think about what makes sense, an Apple television set easily trumps the notion of the mythical iWatch.
We're witnessing systemic failure at Walmart. It's so bad, Walmart could become the next Sears.
Behind closed doors, Apple can't be happy with the way Walmart trashes its image.
Instead of making excuses, here's hoping Walmart takes action to clean up its act and its stores.
Physical retail can create community. As Sears and Walmart show, they can just as easily kill it.
The more Sears lets itself go, the less of a chance it has to sell off pieces of its corpse.
There's a Walmart in South L.A. and Sam Walton would be ashamed of the condition it's in.
Pandora executives appear to pay attention to what the media says about them.
An air of pretentiousness keeps Twitter from replicating Facebook's massive user base.
It's shocking to see Apple products displayed in such messy conditions at a discount retailer such as Wal-Mart.
The financial media needs to raise red flags -- on PLUG, on Citron, on everything -- more often. Otherwise, why does it exist?
Consider the end game for Apple, Amazon and Pandora. It'll make you view 'competition' in Internet radio differently.
In New Jersey and elsewhere, we're witnessing a classic case of punish the innovators.
The media often ignores the most important factor that drives Apple.
Fanaticism for Tim Hortons in Canada might not translate in the U.S. where there's very little nationalistic pride for the brand.
If it stays its present course and only its present course, Pandora will wind up a slow-growing, one trick pony.
Will going public erode the experience on one of America's favorite airlines?
Facebook's Newsfeed has undergone another change. This time it's cosmetic.
Spending a couple thousand bucks (or more) to fly business class on Air Canada probably won't seem worth it for most people.
Sears doesn't understand why it fails while retailers such as Amazon.com and Apple thrive.
A major Internet radio shake up as Pandora missteps on listener hours and Spotify takes the lead on data.
Is the market for wearable technology real or did a consensus of technology companies misguidedly fabricate it?
A BloombergBusinessweek piece exposes Microsoft's Steve Ballmer for the incompetent CEO he was.
Big Mama's and Papa's Pizzeria attempts to capitalize on its Ellen moment with an entire line of Oscars apparel.
If Intel thinks wearables are the next big thing, everybody else should run away.
Pandora's sales department has a new tool in its arsenal to poach ad dollars from broadcast radio.
The buzz over Beats Music is gone, which makes Pandora's missed opportunities more frustrating.
Indelible ink meet brick wall: Microsoft will end up like BlackBerry. Or worse.
If Apple moves forward with a weak Siri and no Pandora, CarPlay will be mediocre at best.
The minds behind Beats Music are learning that streaming radio's not as easy as they thought it would be.
Several factors are taking shape that could render Roku unnecessary.
Yet another company innovating on turf Pandora should stake competitive claim to.
Leaders at Sears, Best Buy and JCP remain addicted to the same old drugs.
If it looks like -- or is -- Songza, Amazon Music could make Pandora look silly.
The media loves Twitter CEO Dick Costolo so much they don't dare ask about Twitter's glaring weakness.
A test of Eyes-Free Siri implies that Tim Cook exercises less control over Apple's image than Steve Jobs did.
If you think Starbucks' domestic growth opportunity is dead, think again.
At this point in the fight, it seems more (positive) news about gays is good news.
It's raining -- kind of hard -- in Southern California.
Imagine a world where you control your cable package. It could very well cost you more than you pay now.
A recent PR move by Pandora attempts to steer the conversation on data, but fails.
Music as a marketing tool. Pandora can take that notion to a whole new level.
Expect your package to change considerably after the Time Warner Cable/Comcast merger receives approval.
Steve Elkington just can't hold back. He's outraged that Michael Sam is gay and ESPN covers it.
Cable subscribers are about to get what they want -- a bento box with a la carte options.
Pandora talks the Amazon way, but it's not walking the Amazon way.
Like, AAPL, AMZN and NFLX, the music industry needs to rewrite its own rules to unleash its potential.
We ought to stop maligning 1,000% gainers. They're pretty solid "long-term investments."
Pandora needs to move aggressively to expand its business. It's not. So the stock's a sell.
If Facebook is so strong, why the need to spend billions to create a moat?
Wall Street analyst Richard Tullo counters Reed Hastings with what's probably not going to be a popular take on net neutrality.
Most major acquisitions would create nothing but headaches for Apple.
A minimal investment to expand Apple's iTunes Festival would put the hurt on an unsuspecting Pandora.
Apple's decision to bring the iTunes Festival to Austin's SXSW could portend trouble for Pandora.
Ever since Steve Jobs blew up the record album, Apple has been nothing but bad for the music industry.
Tim Cook can't get too cute at Apple. He just needs to make iPhones and iPads stickier than ever.
Wal-Mart and Rush insulted collective and nationalistic intelligences by employing "Working Man" to promote U.S. workers.
The steps in Spotify's evolution are little more than a dog and pony show prior to an acquisition.
Twitter Music takes the lead on big data. Pandora investors should want to heave.
If regulators approve the TWC/CMCSA deal, television networks lose their pricing power.
Wal-Mart's strategy of competing on price appears to have officially backfired.
In what appears to be a response to a report by TheStreet, Apple has installed air sampling devices in its Santa Monica store.
Comparing Google and Apple's hardware efforts holds back an otherwise interesting conversation.
Don't let the stock drop fool you, Pandora's long-term narrative remains intact.
Sears continues to make repairs to its neglected location in Downtown Oakland.
Analysts should demand answers from Pandora about how it plans on upping its game.
The National Hockey League could make a more powerful statement in support of LGBT rights if it stayed out of Sochi.
Facebook will fail, over the long haul, if it keeps trying to be Twitter.
For some reason, Meg Whitman receives a free pass from critics, relative to Marissa Mayer.