The company with the best platform will win.
A chatty confab with business partner Box.
Box retreats to the background.
Both cloud storage companies want more corporate customers.
Too little, too late.
Box’s Aaron Levie believes in the good of the flying robot.
In other words, it needs to catch up with Apple and Google and stick it to Dropbox in the process.
In an increasingly cloud- and developer-centric world, Apple’s iCloud is practically invisible. Apple likes it that way, but it’s a mistake.
Drew Houston defends his file-storage service against charges that it’s overpriced and underfeatured.
Version 3.0 offers some nifty features to address sharing and collaboration.
300,000 users come to Box in a deal with General Electric, and Box Notes goes live.
The spat shows how much Microsoft still needs to change.
When cloud services hold your data, they also hold the keys to your encrypted files. Box aims to hand them back—at least to some users.
It’s more than just a digital file cabinet. Here’s what you need to know about this company on the brink of an IPO.
It’s an intriguing move away from the standard monthly fee.
The online-storage company’s IPO filing mentions developers 50 times. Is that enough?
The company aims to capitalize on a recent wave of enthusiasm for tech-related initial offerings.
Oracle missed another quarter, yet one more sign that the traditional technology vendor is doomed.
With the change, Dropbox business users will be able to access personal Dropbox accounts without logging in and out.
Enterprises ascend, spies abound and drones descend. A look back at the the enterprise in 2013.