Struggling phone maker Motorola unveiled its first device using Google's Android system Thursday, banking on it to power features that will attract consumers looking to use their phones to connect with friends, family and colleagues. The Cliq comes with a touch screen and a standard, "QWERTY"
This was the year corporate governance experts predicted that investors, stung by plunging stock prices as the recession intensified, would finally demand big changes in CEO pay levels and ineffective boards. But so far during this spring's annual meeting season, there have been few examples of
It's a white-collar worker's nightmare: giving a presentation that gets you fired. It happened to the chief financial officer of Motorola this year. And the lawsuit he filed afterward provides a rare peek into dysfunctional relationships at the top of a major company. Motorola has gone so far as to
CEOs had a rough 2008. First, their image sank to new lows as the Wall Street and economic collapse fanned public outrage. Then most, even those far removed from the financial sector, took a blow to their wealth, as well. That's clear now that U.S. companies are deep into the period in which they
Motorola posted a hefty loss in the third quarter Thursday, citing the continued troubles of its cellphone division. The company will postpone the planned spinoff of the unit, and cut more jobs. The maker of communications gear said it would get rid of 3,000 jobs by April, with about 2,000 of them
Motorola says it will adopt Google's Android operating system for a new line of mid-tier phones. Will it be enough to save Motorola's handset division?
Small PCs or big PDAs, 'tweener' devices still struggle with technical and categorization issues.