35 Burst results for "Hewlett Packard"
Interview With Mark Arnold
"Walk in the show. Thank you absolutely glad to be here all right. So that was a tongue twister of a title the vp of digital customer experience at point next service which is a hewlett packard. Enterprise line of business. Tell the audience. What exactly is point next service. Absolutely so hewlett packard. Enterprise offers a variety of products and as a offerings into the marketplace. Endpoint next is actually support inservice arm of the company so everything we do is focusing geared towards enabling customers to run their it infrastructure from a support and service perspective and so with that said diving a little detail like give us a use case of win. A business would call on your lean on you to implement or develop. Were handle something for them. Absolutely so for us. We view our customers. Everything from small medium business all the way up to fortune ten companies and as these companies are making their it infrastructure decisions and then implementations as well as even the management and operating of those environments point next is able to step in and support the customers through that journey and then as a customer is if they're managing an environment themselves. We provide that level. One two three support for them should they run into any problems in their environment as well and then when it comes to the digital customer experience side of that so customer experience is used quite often in the tech industry where it's actually in the every industry right people always talk about. What is the customer experience. What's the digital customer experience. We've had clients that sell direct to consumer shoes talk about how they wanna make sure. Their website integrates nicely there skews when a customer purchases or when gets on the line for service help they all consider that part of the customer experience. Is there a specific domain in your world where you're the vp of customer experience. Where you're focused on inside of this digital services offering at a great question so as we've approached this it's really been from customer view and we've looked at how we can transform the way our customers engage with us as the business traditionally support business has been managed in one wanted two ways. It's either a face to face situation. Where a customer has a representative where there is actual face to face interaction. there's an onsite presence or there's an element that's a remote delivery side. What's your typical type call center or technical solution center. Where if a customer has a problem they call in and get that support the landscapes changing and our customers really just want that digital capability to self solve to self serve and own their own future. So what we're doing on the digital experience side is looking at our portal environment our social forums even looking into mobile applications where we can create a true environment. Our customers can operate. Add an end to end platform. That's integrated that has elements of a layered through it and at the same time. Has a seamless connected back to our telephony infrastructure so from a digital engagement perspective the costumer has the opportunity to choose when they want to engage with us a platform of choice and then as they work through driving business results were always there to support them not only digitally but also through our collective infrastructure back our global remote delivery
How Quibi crashed and burned so quickly
"So equity was always the odd duck all the new streaming services that immersive last year for just for listeners who don't stand top of the streaming rewards just give quick description of what could be is and what's happened to it. Quimby was a mobile initially mobile only than kind of transition to be mobile centric streaming video service. That made cereal like tv. In very short episodes everything was like ten minutes or last and it was very very expensive programming. They made big budget programming with really big stars. So it's pitch was that it was kind of like a curated. Youtube only with like the biggest and brightest of hollywood involved. The problem is they launched the service that was designed to be watched. Moberly on the go in those like brief much of your day where you have a spare ten minutes to watch something getting coffee. Waiting for us. Launched it at the beginning of all the lockdowns keeping people trapped in their homes so they had a mobile on the ghost service launching when nobody was mobile or on the go. That's one of the problems with but there's underlying consideration that. The premise of the service given that people already have youtube and they can watch other things on the go to netflix on the go on their mobile phones that the premise of this being a service at all was flawed from the beginning. So what's happened. At least as far as we know right now is that would be instead of trying to survive after six months is going to just shut down. We don't know exactly win but at some point the service is going to go dark and this programming is going to. I don't exactly know what's going to happen. So all this stuff that they made. Yeah i wanna get into that but it just. It's interesting just sort of looking at the background of their the foundation that this company was built on one point. Seven billion dollars in funding of meg. Whitman from hewlett packard. Lots of a-list talent But medina think looking back at this now it was was the model just fundamentally or was it just a matter. Bedtime may and launching in the middle of a pandemic. i remember maybe even before they had a name. I believe they katzenberg jeffrey katzenberg. The hollywood Whitman as you mentioned the ceo of the service they went to south by and they had this whole presentation. And i remember coming out of this presentation being like these people have no idea what they're getting into you know. They had really really ambitious goals. They talked a really big game but they're getting into something. That is really hard to break into going up against something like youtube. Which has two billion people watching it every month. So that's one way to kind of put in perspective whether or not the pandemic was the real. You know silver bullet that killed qube but also mentioned that i did. I did a poll on twitter. Asking people this exact question because they make whitman. Jeffrey kassenberg worth open letter. The apologized for disappointing. Their investors their workers their talent and they said in there. You know it we may never know what was the problem here was timing or was this a bad idea to begin with and so i had a poll on twitter quoting that portion of the letter and saying well which was it could be equals a bad idea or timing and i think eighty six percent of people could be was just a bad idea to begin with so
A Detailed Discussion With Kim Chestne ON How To Use Your Intuition y
"It's time to bring on our special guest today. Kim jesse so. Kim is the author of radical infusion of globally recognized in innovation leader and founder of intuition lab. Her work has been featured are supported by leading edge organizations such as out by southwest carnegie mellon university comcast and hewlett packard while working as a leader in the tech sector. Kim recognize that tremendous role that intuition plays in business and cultural progress and set out on a quest to learn everything there is to know about it and as of nearly two decades worth of research and practice she has developed a powerful system that anyone can tap into to access the inner wisdom in ordinary with so really really exciting and kim. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me excited to talk to you tonight. Yeah me too. It's supposed to be in our species night especially in india because it is valley the festival of lights and there's actually a transformation going on in india as well. This started many decades back because as you know india and the valleys associated with firecrackers people becoming more and more conscious as they let go off that external firecrackers and realized the light that is within them the lamp within the essence within. I think that's got me to do our own in to it absolutely. Is that inner light that intellect growing so strong. It's such a beautiful metaphor and it's a beautiful day for us to be having this conversation because it really all does tie together absolutely so. Let's start from the beginning. Where were you born and warm. Was your childhood lane. Well i was born in a little town called carlisle pennsylvania small town girl and You know i think i had. I had sort of your colonial white picket fence upbringing in one thousand nine hundred eighty s america which was really fun and if you remember the eighties and so it was really fun. Time to grow up. And i think that's it's those times it really started to develop my interest in intuition and i had a lot of intuitive experiences growing up so It all kind of stemmed from those childhood years amazing and work sort of influence. Did your family have on your intuitive or spiritual development. Yeah you know. That's a really good question because a lot of people we have this talk about intuition and when it happens to you intuition can be something that people can either accept or not accept right so when you're talking about kids and it's so important with kids because kids have such great in and they haven't really had it beaten out of the yet. It's one of these things still alive and still so connected with intuitive. Things starts to happen with children. Appearance can either encourage that or they can create fear. Be like oh my gosh. This is something to be afraid of or this is crazy. You know so it's You know working with intuition in my childhood it was challenging for me. Because i think coming from a really sort of traditional christian background. There's not a lot of room for intuition. Especially it was more of the protestant. I think in the catholic traditions. There's more of a place for the holy spirit in a lot of mistakes but in my experiences growing up in my little world there was not a place for intuition and so it was something i really had to come to terms with on my own and really facing a lot of fears and a lot of sort of judgment from the people around me and now they get it like my mom's very intuitive she inherited from her. I think it is something that we have a genetic propensity to. But i think there's just not that level of acceptance which in the east which i think is so wonderful about you know eastern cultures. Intuition is so much more integrated in daily life and acceptance right. Yeah that's that's very true. And i think like we were discussing before the india was india also is going to its own journey of realizing how abundant and whilst our own heritage is and going back to our roots realizing that wisdom about intuition and the mind and the soul and yes we're going through our journey as a country has But you know what what comes to. My mind is As i learned more about how children behave like a child always looking at his mom or her mom or her danna his dad for approval right. They're always looking at the so. It's not so much of words but it's also about how the bench reacts to. A certain situation are something that is happening on the word. Maybe that micro reaction that can make a huge difference right in terms of how the child approaches word even as an adult absolutely absolutely in those little foundational moments. They and this is talk a lot about conditioning. If you read my booker you hear me talk today. I'm probably going to use that word. A lot Because intuition is something that is really a counterbalance to this conditioning. That we all get and we get it from those very first moments with our family and with the people that we grow with you know. We're conditioned to think things. Like oh intuitions not real. Or we're conditioned thank like our imagination in our creativity isn't as important as our intellectual side so so part of really balancing these sides of our brains and really coming into our true being is stepping away from that conditioning in releasing it
Texas governor says companies moving headquarters to the state has turned into a 'tidal wave'
"Alright we have big news here coming out of oracle this hour the company just announcing it is moving its headquarters from silicon valley to austin texas joining us now on the fast line is texas governor greg. Abbott governor abbot. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you melissa. Honor to be with you. so now. it's oracle before was Tesla's cyber truck factory and elon. Musk himself personally. Moving to texas. What are you doing to attract these companies tax breaks. Here's i i would say. This is big news unto itself but in in context of everything else. You talked about elon. Musk you talked about tesla. Remember we just had the announcement about hewlett packard enterprise. We also just had the announcement last month about the fortune. Five hundred company. Cbre living headquarters to And then Next month we have the formal opening of the charles. Schwab headquarters moved to the dallas area. And so this has turned into an absolute tidal wave for some their businesses that have had operations here and they've enjoyed the operations here. Oracle has had a thirty seven acre campus in austin texas for several years. Now i've been dealing with separate cats for more than a decade now Suffered i have a good relationship But of course it moving business headquarters is more than just that one relationship. They are looking for a state. And that gives them the independence autonomy and the freedom to chart their own course in those are word to us is us about people like separate has used by people like you know. Alon is elated to be here nina. Talk on virtually a weekly basis and he loves the freedom that he has in texas whether it be worst space x other enterprises that he is involved in. I'm sure he loves the lower tax rate as well as many other entrepreneurs do governor abbot. It's funny because back in. May i spoke to governor gavin newsom california and. I asked him if he was worried about elon. Musk leaving california in any way shape or form and he said that he was not worried at all should he be. Are you on the phone with other. Silicon valley companies. Courting their business. I've been on the phone. A weekly basis with ceos across the country. And it's not just california there. There are other states. And i'm sure that you guys have seen that i've been in negotiations with the nasdaq with companies that do business with the nasdaq and our trading operations. And so we're we're working across the board because the times of kobe have exposed a lot. They've exposed the ability that you really don't have to be in manhattan for example in order to be involved in the trading business or the investment business We're getting a lot of investment Leaders from the new york region new jersey region as well as from the california region. They're moving to the state of texas and that's just the investment sector the tech sector et cetera. So cost of business means a lot. No income tax means a lot but also the freedom to operate without the heavy hand of regulation means a lot
Hewlett Packard Enterprise to Leave Silicon Valley for Texas
"Valley may have gotten too expensive for one of the companies that helped make that region of technology hub, Hewlett Packard Enterprise plans to move its headquarters to Houston and says it's already building a state of the art campus in the Texas City. BlackBerry was among the big winners on Wall Street yesterday, stock in the former smartphone maker posted the biggest gains since 2015 BlackBerry will collaborate with Amazon Web services to develop and market and intelligent vehicle data platform called Ivy. It will use cloud connections to let automakers read sensor data and improve vehicle performance.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"It's Visa, which reports overall spending on its cards was up 6% in November, But spending was up 10% in October. Visa says spending growth was down last month and every merchant category except retail goods, and they did well because of holiday shopping. All right. The big Silicon Valley firm is moving out where they're going. They're going to Houston Silicon Valley. We have just gotten too expensive for one of the companies that helped make that region of technology hub. Hewlett Packard Enterprise plans to move its headquarters to Houston says it's already building a state of the art campus and the taxes city. HP also reported stronger than expected sales for the latest quarter. And that suggests companies have been upgrading technology during the pandemic. Good news there. Yeah, I just read about some other company we could to ago that was moving to Texas. I forget where but out of Silicon Valley Make it smaller company growing waste problem exacerbated by the pandemic. How's that? Well, the lockdowns of supercharged the food delivery and take out business. It's also left pig mess. There's been a massive pile up of waste and not just here, but all around the world. Now, the Environmental Protection Agency says food and its packaging make up 45% of the material in the nation's landfills. A lot of the waste is made of plastic, and that's very rarely recycled. Yes, futures looking like Still a bit lower S and P futures down 10 points. NASDAQ Futures are down 33 now, and the Dow futures are down 134 from Bloomberg. I'm Jeff Bubbling Jura news radio 700 wlw..
Hewlett Packard Relocating Headquarters To Houston Area
"Governor Abbott says Hewlett Packard Enterprise plans to relocate its global headquarters to Texas from California, according to the governor, relocating to the Lone Star State is becoming increasingly common. Do you know what he calls the best business climate in America are low taxes, high quality of life, top notch work force and tear. One universities create An environment where innovative companies like HP can flourish. HB will move from San Jose to spring, Texas, just outside of Houston. Additional jobs are expected in the coming
Salesforce stock jumps 12% after earnings top estimates
"Mom earnings beating estimates shares up now by 12.5% after hours. Salesforce rallying after topping analyst second quarter revenue and profit estimates, also raising its annual sales forecast, signaling robust demand for the company's customer relations software again shares searching Mohr than 12% in late trading. Hewlett Packard Enterprise gave an outlook for
Michelle Obama: "Vote for Joe Biden like our lives depend on it"
"Democrats have opened their national convention, virtually five of the United States of America. Joe Biden's Biden's grandkids grandkids kicked kicked off off proceedings proceedings with with the the Pledge Pledge of of Allegiance Allegiance a a choir choir of of people people from from each each state, state, then then saying saying the the national national anthem anthem Headline Headline Speaker Speaker Michelle Michelle Obama Obama stressed stressed the the importance importance of of voting for Joe Biden. If we have any hope of ending this chaos, we have got to vote for Joe Biden, like our lives depend on it. I know Joe. He is a profoundly decent man. Guided by faith. Obama accused President Trump of downplaying the Corona virus crisis for too long, she argues Trump's response to the outbreak has been marked by chaos division and in her words. Total and other utter lack of empathy. A group of Republicans spoke out against President Trump at the Democratic Convention, the number of Republicans included to John Kasich. The former Ohio governor, who said the U. S is on a path of division and dysfunction. Former New Jersey Governor Christine Todd Whitman said former vice President Biden could get the US back on track, not Donald Trump. Former Hewlett Packard CEO Meg Whitman also spoke Republican and a longtime CEO. And let me tell you, Donald Trump has no clue how to run a business, let alone an economy. So members of the Illinois congressional delegation have their own virtual meeting to talk about issues facing the country, a little U. S Senator Dick Durbin says when it comes to the middle class. It's time to get back to the base and whether we're talking about a living wage. Whether we're talking about card check membership efforts for protection in the workplace, time and again, we've got to come back to basic principles. Mayor Lightfoot was part of a round table discussion yesterday on social justice with Biden. She says economic empowerment gives people a feeling that they have a stake in their own future. And that will create a lasting change.
YouTube listening time falls; and working safely during a pandemic
"Americans are spending less time listening to youtube according to new data from Edison Research, six percents fewer. Americans used it last week. According to the data Joe Rogan comes off the platform in September UK music, a group of music organizations have published guidance on working safely through covid nineteen, including in recording studios. The advice should be useful for PODCAST, hosts and editors as well, and if you work in the UK audio industry, fifteen percent of UK audio network members have submitted their salary information anonymously to help with pay transparency. If you haven't done that yet, step to it. In Canada they podcast exchange has launched programmatic advertising premium podcasts. Can now work with agencies to create deals that meet the needs of their clients whether it's buying by Genre Demo publisher region all language. audio boom has closed its Indian office while the podcast market in India has grown over the past five years. See Stewart last tells us it's not become big enough forest to sustain an operation there, and he adds that audio booms hosting platform will still be available to podcast in India. Of course well Aimar Dash Pandey writes about his journey with audio boom, which started in two thousand sixteen willing to that today. His company is now looking at exclusives with different platforms, including Gio sovereign by comparison, spotify now has over two hundred episodes of local spotify originals in India according to the podcast hub which looks out the company's investment that. Street has unveiled rebrand new website promoting their production services with brands. Kosto part is an open source hosting platform made for podcasters. It's due to launch later this year as part of an initiative called pod libra. Hopeful in two thousand. On July the eighteenth to the nineteen, th tickets are available now. One of the speakers is editor that's in panel with other on casts news editors the, podcast academy is doing a true crime workshop on July, the fourteenth and a Webinar mixing and managing your audio on August twelfth. Both events are free and nothing to do with podcasting. That apple's keynote has had an update with a new feature to play a slide show in a window. Those of us who do a lot of presenting in zoom were like Oh and after we reported as a bug player FM's RSS feed checker now identifies itself correctly, which is brilliant, so thank you for fixing that. PODCAST news new podcast for professional wrestling fans has been launched I to match with Jesse Cage. Go behind the scenes with wrestling's superstars. Across the world people are looking for APPs not for human bosses. The Gigi looks at the people behind the GIG economy, starting with the season on the APP. Almost everyone's used Uber. The original, grateful dead podcast, the goodell grateful dead cast has launched focusing on the band's working man's dead album, which was released fifty years ago this year technology untangled as a new fortnightly show from Hewlett, Packard enterprise produced by lower street at tries to decipher technologies rapid evolutions to work out what shape our future and junk food. Yum, the junkies Australian. Comedians David Neil Kitty Flanagan. Eating junk food in this new podcast current episode all about salt and vinegar potato chips, which in this country are in Purple Patch kids,
Ex-GOP presidential candidate Carly Fiorina says she'll vote for Biden
"The way. Former Hewlett Packard CEO and Republican presidential candidate Carly Fiorina. Tells the Atlantic magazine she will vote for Joe Biden in November, saying she's made it very clear she can't support Donald Trump, who made fun of her looks when she ran against him for the GOP
Smarter Phones: Journey to the Palm-Sized Computer
"In the early nineties a Hammy Software. Developer took a stack of wood and carved into small blocks of various sizes. He carefully compared the weight of each walk. And when he found one that felt pocket-sized he takes a printout of a tiny monitor onto it then. He topped the block in his shirt pocket and walked around with it to see how it feel to be attached to a device. He was imagining a not so distant. Future where we'd all be doing the same thing if you think that guy's name was Steve Jobs you're wrong. His name was Jeff Hawkins and he co created the palm pilot when the iphone hit the market in two thousand seven critics and competitors questioned whether smartphone with a decade later. The question is how can a person succeed without one? Smartphones are ubiquitous. They're APPs allow us to do pretty much anything and the hardware running them says a lot about who we are. But as sexual as the IPHONE has been to the RISE OF OUR MOBILE LIVES. It wasn't the catalyst. This is the epic story of how earlier? Hand-held device pave the way for the smartphone. And it's the story of a developed team that stuck with that device for its entire journey. I'm surrounded Barak and this is command line heroes on ritual podcast from red hat. The smartphone concept has been around since star. Trek's try quarter in real life though the concept I translated into cell phones in Nineteen eighty-four bulky things that looked like bricks during the nineties. They got a bit smaller small enough for more to carry on saved by the bell but they were still just used for phone calls. Remember phone calls. Nothing smart was happening on mobile phones. But there was another piece of technology gaining traction. It was called a PD a a personal digital assistant a mobile device that acted as your personal information manager. We'll get to that moment. But at the time the tech industry was way more focused on the personal computer which we learned about an episode. Three when we looked at the al-Tair Eighty eight hundred. Everyone was so caught up in. What a personal computer was. Was this huge big beige box sitting under your desk. They couldn't imagine that you carry this thing around in your pocket Ed Colligan was VP of marketing at a nascent mobile software company called Palm in the early nineties palm was founded by Jeff. Hawkins the guy who walked around with a block of wood in his pocket. It was a big vision. It was that the future of computing personal computing is handheld computing and that there would be more transactions done on handheld computers in the future than on desktop computers. That's dawn to Pinski Palm CEO. At the time I know today when I say that it sounds like whatever that's logical but believe me. It was not logical at the time. We didn't understand why other people didn't understand it. Because you know we're had computing gone. Right it'd gone from. Computers are filled room to mainframe computers too many computers which were kind of misnamed to personal computers desktop computers we saw the inevitable march of. Moore's law and more and more power and smaller smaller packages palm started out developing information management software for PD. Casio was making called the Zimmer. They also made some synchronization. Software for Hewlett Packard's devices but those first GEN PD as weren't taking off and then the whole personal digital assistant dream looked like a lost cause after the high profile failure of apples effort the Newton. They were all too big too heavy and the software was too slow but the palm team wondered whether a new approach could change the
Hewlett Packard Enterprise cuts cash flow outlook on coronavirus impact, shares down
"Reporting earnings after the bell we heard from Hewlett Packard enterprise IT sales fell short of Wall Street estimates signaling weaker corporate demand for servers amid macroeconomic concerns in the ongoing shift to cloud computing H. P. shares they are down by roughly four and a
Thinking of data science initiatives as innovation initiatives
"Hey Katie Hi ben we talk a lot about startups and startup things on this podcast. But there are a whole all set of businesses that need data science that maybe don't work in quite the same way is right for every facebook or Netflix. Search Google or tech I start up. There's lots and lots of lacy companies that have been around for a long time that that have been doing their thing since long before the internet or cloud computing or any of. That was a thing and that are trying to figure out how how to bring data science into their companies and I would bet moreover that a lot of people who listen to this podcast our data scientists who work at companies like that and it is a totally different dynamic than from companies. That are technically. It's you like Nice so this one is for all of you. You are listening to linear digressions. So this episode is fairly heavily inspired by a very famous book. It's like a business book called the innovators dilemma. It was written by Clay Christensen. Who just passed away this week so I was thinking about him a little bit the recording? That is yes. Yeah there's usually a delay of a few weeks so the beginning later but it's a book that is pretty popular with managerial and executive types and so for a lot of people I would bet that like your boss's boss might know this argument from business school or something but a lot of data scientists aren't familiar earlier with it but I think it's very Germane to the task that many data scientists have when they work in these established legacy companies so you're talking about the IBM's of the world I think IBM is a really good example But it's basically any company. Yeah I think any company could be a candidate for this. So here's here's the argument. Here is the question that Clay Christiansen is trying trying to answer in. Innovators still have that at any point. In time you can imagine that it was twenty years ago and you're looking at the market and pick an the industry pick pick a market and say what firm is the market leader in this industry right now and you would see some firm like the sears Roebuck. TUCK INC or Twa You get these big old companies IBM arguably and he's companies were so dominant in their fields. That it seemed like at the time they would never lose that edge and yet you fast forward. Twenty years thirty years forty years with striking regularity. They not only did lose that edge but they in many cases fell. Oh pretty far behind the rest of the market and basically what happens is as technology rolls along and innovates in new stuff comes out. These firms are are disproportionately likely to miss the next technological wave which then means that they get left behind as technology moves on without them right. H Hewlett Packard isn't on that podium anymore cracked yeah. This argument was originally had The computing industry as as is one of the core tenets but it. It's something that repeats itself and this argument is it's not a new argument. No this book was written in Nineteen Ninety-seven if if I'm not mistaken which is ages and ages well. It has withstood the test of time. I was actually listening to another podcast this weekend where the hosts were talking themselves about basically this exact hypothesis about how big companies that kind of miss the next thing and so the thing that in particular particular Clay Christensen was really interested in. What are the dynamics that are happening inside of a market inside of a firm that makes it so difficult for them to catch that next technical technological advance right because these companies aren't stupid they know that technically if you're in a computer company like you know that new computers are going to be coming out every year you know that the technology changes but in particular there's types of innovation technological innovation especially that are very disruptive and that require acquire you to change around the types of customers that you market to the business model or the the structure of your organization to accommodate say faster production schedules or different economies of scale? And so if you're one of these big incumbent firms you have almost by definition gotten very very good very very efficient at executing on whatever it is that the market is demanding of you right now like you are stupor good at giving in your customers. What it is they want and you make a lot of money doing it and so when something new comes along if very often pops up in a smaller side market? It's a distraction to you if you try to go capture this new technology and put it into your roadmap and usually when it first comes out. It's very good. It's not the new thing is usually not as good as the big establish things like. PC's are in terms of just pure computing power. They are not as powerful as mainframe computers. And so if you're a big mainframe computer manufacturer and you're looking at this new technology that's coming up and you're like this is not as good as the thing that I'm selling right now. Like why would I stop doing this. Extremely profitable extremely efficient. Well oiled machine process that I have to go make a bet on this technology that my customers are not asking for and that does not work as well as what I do right now and that's really interesting The the what doesn't work work as well as what I'm doing right now. Even if you think okay what if this was a mature product you may be stuck in a way of thinking of measuring in your product and this new product against metrics. That are not really as relevant to the new product like for example If you measure desktop machines and laptops obviously laptops key selling feature is mobility right and you may just not be prioritizing using that given that you sell desktop computers. And that's never been a thing you even thought about you. Don't evaluate your desktop computer on its portability Lord ability but you do evaluate your desktop computer on. Its speed up credibility number of other things. Yeah it's it's much less expensive. It's easier so much easier to repair You can use the keyboard that you like with it. I don't know so it's it's it seems like it's also a paradigm shift that even if you're willing to make that paradigm shift you're Kinda stuck. Yeah and the reason that we're talking about this on this podcast is i. I think that there is a lot of what we're talking about right now. Like I think data science in many cases is a technological innovation. And so if you are a good executive at a big legacy company you see startups. you see Google Amazon and facebook and if they haven't overtaken you already they're coming up very fast in your rear view mirror and so of course if you're running one of these big incoming in companies you have to figure out you have to confront the innovators dilemma. So it's like how are you going to you know. The data science is this disruptive technology and that if view don't confront that and come up with a strategy to deal with it you're going to be left behind. Somebody's GonNa pass you but at the same time. It's super super hard to turn an aircraft carrier and so if you're a data scientist WHO's working one of these companies. I've talked to so many people who work at these companies in data science teams and they really struggle against the momentum of the institution to just keep doing things the way that they've always been doing it because like we talked about before for there's just so much momentum behind that it's such a it's such a Well oiled machine for cranking out the thing that has always been cranking out and use a data the scientists. You're you're very small you maybe. If you're lucky you have a team and you are tasked with being this this this little germ of technological innovation. That in the long run is how the company is hoping to save itself from sliding into obsolescence as is everything becomes totally data driven. But at the same time you know you might be a team of ten people in a company of ten thousand and that's very very very difficult for you to pull the whole mass of of the organization toward your new way of doing
Oracle co-CEO Mark Hurd dies at 62
"Mark heard the co CEO for Colin the former head of Hewlett Packard died Friday it is only sixty two years old and was H. P. CEO from two thousand five in two thousand ten a period that was rocked by scandal but also a company's stock prices doubled he was appointed to oracle's because he opened in twenty fourteen no cause of death has yet been
Oracle co-CEO Mark Hurd dies at 62
"Oracle co CEO mark Hurd has died he took a leave of absence left last month for an unspecified illness heard moved to oracle after resigning from Hewlett Packard nearly a decade ago mark heard was sixty
America, Jeff Bezos Bill Gates And Fifty Years discussed on Press Play with Madeleine Brand
"In the last fifty years the tech industry has reshaped America it's changed how we communicate our economy and our political landscape the captains of this industry mark Zuckerberg Jeff Bezos Bill Gates they've all become some of the richest people in history and it all happened in Silicon Valley a story of high tech a lot the ghosts were daring entrepreneurs found equally daring investors willing to roll the dice on risky new ventures realized by armies of technological whiz kids all remote from and free of the stultifying influence of the federal government that's the line Silicon Valley and its denizens have touted anyway historian Margaret mera says it's a self serving myth that belies silicon valley's humble beginnings as a remote Cold War research and development hub and the deep ties it fostered with the US government how Silicon Valley went from obscurity to global powerhouse is the subject of America's new book the code Silicon Valley and the remaking of America America's a professor of history at the university of Washington and she joins me now it's good to have you on the show it's terrific to be here thanks for having me so you have written a revisionist history of sorts why is that need it your what's the danger of thinking of Silicon Valley entrepreneurs as these loan calculators well I think tech is all around us tech is no longer off to the side it's were using its products every day and to realize how realizing how we got to now and realizing that it's a story not only of entrepreneurship but also of politics and culture is really important understanding where we go next off now that's interesting so and we're gonna get to that but let's go back to the beginning now yeah well I did Palo alto become the hub of all of this tak a and as you point out in the book it was just the sleepy railroad village in the nineteen fifties but you say two things made a big difference the mom and then the southern Pacific railroad tycoon Leland Stanford that's right Leland Stanford who of course is a man of the nineteenth century not the twentieth or twenty first but in in the eighteen eighty five he and his wife and out and found at the university and sixty years later that university becomes the hub of a growing electronics industry in a valley that before that had mostly been a place of fruit production and canneries it was the beginning of a complete transformation and the catalyst for that was not just the fact that Stanford was there and not just the fact that private industries and companies like Lockheed L. A. base Lougheed opened a major division up there but also because the federal government got into the research and development business in a big way for the first time in the nineteen fifties and then there are these two threads run side by side Stanford and and Cold War industry because you write that Stanford helped shift the center of tech away from and my tea in Boston which was historically the first type of technology and innovation so what was it about Stanford that made it so uniquely suited to being that lab of this burgeoning military industrial complex well Stanford did what no other university dead which was it really completely reorganized itself to meet the needs of the burgeoning Cold War and US military industrial complex at then this is a really important thing to understand you know one of the reasons I wrote this book is because I've spent two decades looking at history of tack and having people ask me here and around the world how you know where it's going to be the next Silicon Valley how do I build a silicon something and and often the other regions have looked at the bay area inside a hot if we have a university there then we're just going to you know at we can build a tech cluster adjacent to it not recognizing how distinct Stanford was it was a private university that had an immense degree of latitude to try to change the way it worked and the people who ran the university in the fifties and the sixties and notably it's dean of engineering and then provost a guy named Fred Terman decided to really reorganize the entire curriculum to beef up physics to create these really powerful research labs that were devoted to things like microwave and radar technology as well as small and advanced electronics no other place did that and Fred turn was the guy who lord Hewlett Packard out right yeah that the secret of of Silicon Valley is not just the tack it's the people right and Fred Terman is a really important character in the early parts of this book because he is not only situated at the this key role at Stanford but he is so instrumental and personally bringing out people and encouraging them to start companies there is another important distinction between Stanford and MIT say that Stanford encouraged people to work outside of academia for the for companies you know themselves the that and also that the companies didn't make their employees sign non competes so you have that that flow of labor yes so the non compete is a really important California hallmark of king of why California and my north California because the state of California other let unlike other states including the state of Washington where I where I am does allow people to job pop and doesn't penalize them you know isn't for non compete agreements are are not are not allowed under California state law but there's a I think that Stanford has this get create this model for collaboration with industry and and creating an opportunity as you said for art for both faculty and students to go back and forth between academia and industry and that was not done that that was something that no other university was doing it and other parts of Stanford looked on it with some horror hit has as higher education kind of selling out to an industry yet to give the most bad reputation and union act in the halls of academe another big part of this story is the post nineteen fifty seven the space race by Nick and Kennedy is putting man on the moon at that started or sparked this start up an explosion in Silicon Valley so how did that get more money flowing to individual entrepreneurs and and why were they Sir are often based here in the west yeah well this is a really great part of the store and it's really important to that head of show how the story of the valley is not just big government and it's not just entrepreneurship it's both and it's actually the wait not only the government spending money but how it float so look you come into the nineteen fifties and you have a lot of electronics a lot of air space a lot of military related activity going on up and down the west coast but when you think about both LA in Seattle you think about building big building airplanes building you know aerospace may not exclusively but that that's kind of the dominance that that the characteristic of the industry was you know building building big things the valley was already building small things it was a small place it was building smaller tronic some communications devices well after October nineteen fifty seven when of America's they the white house's hair is on fire metaphorically because the Soviets have been the first one to get a satellite into orbit there's this huge push for more spending on space the space race kicks off again goes into overdrive and with that starts flowing you know what do you need to build more powerful rockets to send a man to the moon you need very small very light very powerful electronics devices and that is exactly what the valley is building and as more startups settled in the west you have the rise of the venture capitalists and it's really interesting to read in your book about the dawn of that whole game didn't early venture capitalists guys actually drive around Palo alto looking for signs of of nerdy men working on something in her garage is that they could invested they they did it's I mean it's amazing the venture capitalists the beginning we're not fees you now rich swaggering they weren't someone many of them were people who had a great deal of their own money they were young smart guys many of them with business degrees who were managing other rich people's money for them and one of the stories I tell the book is one that was told to me by bill draper led to one of these legendary venture capitalists whose father was a VC whose son and other family members have become very prominent venture capitalists and bill draper talks about driving around with his then business partner pitch Johnson another person I interviewed for the book and how they would just go out in the palm orchards and look for these old sheds that used to be used for drying prunes that might have this sort of sign that was tacked up outside with some funny name that can ended in tron or some kind of made up electronic sounding name and they would show up and they would knock on the door and they say Hey what do you do and I'm a venture capitalist and the and the guy would say what's that it's like I'm someone who can invest in it I can give you some money I'm gonna best in you for for some upside in your company and and that the guys in the print shed would often say will come right on in let's look we'll show you what we're doing so quite as it is it's very is very quite as but it's a wonderful image to think about these these young men getting up early in the day and just driving around looking for deals and is another person VC I talked to for the book read dammit Dennis told me like in those early days there was there was just so much there was so much out opportunity out there and there was very little competition no one else was really tracking the stuff none of the big money guys certainly none of the east coast money men were paying any attention to these little companies the California electronics industry in the northern California electronics industry matures you start getting this generation of men who can come out of the work in these industries and I'm I'm saying man AG again and again deliberately okay this this was an all male all white a world at the time and there's still so white and so male I mean not that much has changed looking into this whole history how is that informed why there hasn't been much problems
The IT Guy Vs. The Con Artist
"Hundred responses. They turn those responses into a great episode. They just published it. You can go listen now. One of the stories they included in their show was just so delightful and so- eliminating that we said we have got to run this as one as a planet money so that's what today's episode is a now. I'm just gonna turn the show over to gregory warner. The host of rough translation in in two thousand and ten felipe fernandez was laid off from his i._t. Job at hewlett packard in costa rica fully based costa rican and the layoff was a huge blow. He didn't what he was going to do next someone from his family fully they didn't want me to say who approached him with a potential job. There was a business that needed an i._t. He person which sounded good he was an i._t. Guy he needed work so i was obviously curious. What he said was <hes>. We actually <hes> run. This cam on senior citizens the people who need the i._t. Guy they were in the business of calling people steal their money senior citizens in the u._s._a. He elaborated said we have a script. All you have to do is call and call and call until someone bites. You know this groped ma'am. I have good news for you. You have won a sweepstakes prize of four and a half million dollars. All you have to do due to collect that prize is wire a small deposit for our insurance policy that is forty five hundred dollars and you can send that today by western union. I was doubtful awful. How can you really make money out of that but this scam is pulling in hundreds of deals a week. They call it deals each call it deal the scammers are called agents and this operation like all businesses needs an i._t. Guy philippe as hearing this and he's horrified. I that this is a business seconded. His relatives involved but philippi keeps a poker face. I immediately told him to. This is not something that i can just decide site right there and then <hes> but that i will think about philippi goes home any google's the phone number for the f._b._i. They tell them that's. That's not our jurisdiction. He should call up the u._s. Embassy in costa rica. I called him and they asked me to come in for a meeting which i did and is it like the the movies. Do they meet you you in a in a room with you know the blinds closed. It was just a conference room and and the u._s. embassy in this conference room. He explains his plan dan. He wants to take the job. Collect information that the u._s. authorities might use like the names of these games and their location. Maybe some license plates you as you said. I am about to take this job and i want to stop this stuff from happening. I want you to know what i'm doing so you don't think i'm one of the bad guys so that pretty much astounded us to a year. That joe healy was a u._s. Postal inspector these now retired but in two thousand and ten he was investigating mail fraud specifically telemarketing scams in costa rica and weirdly the hard thing about prosecuting these cases was not finding the bad guys it was finding the victims crooked you so so embarrassed and so ashamed the victims didn't come forward because they felt so ashamed about falling for the con and so for joe healy it's kind of the reverse of the typical investigators problem instead of having the dead body trying to figure out who the bad guy is. He knows the bad guy. He has to track down enough victims to make the arrest. We needed a lot of victims a lot of credible victims and lots of losses without lots of victims and lots of losses. We couldn't bring cases joe. Healy is sitting in this conference room with fully bay the i._t. Guy in his buttoned-up shirt physically little guy. He's five foot four and not not overly muscular. He's trying to explain to this isn't some quick job where you grab some license plate numbers and addresses he would need the names of the victims and philippa is considering doing it heading into the criminals den to get that information himself. We said okay you know. We can't guarantee your safety because we can't be there. You know so as long as you're going into the open is <hes> you know that that would help when felipe day was a kid. He never imagined himself in i._t. He thought he'd be a cop like his grandfather. A police chief in san jose flea bay remembers watching his grandfather on the local news when he solved a big case. I remember him <hes>. <hes> you know in the in the in the police headquarters the way everybody looked at him and i grew up admiring his sense of duty philippe as grandfather used to tell him that seeing something wrong being done and not doing
Katzenberg, Jeffrey Free And Ten Minute discussed on The Frame
"You wanna watch a movie would you rather watch it at home or in a movie theater how about another option watching that film on your smartphone but not all that one's rather in one ten minutes snippet a day that's jeffrey free katzenberg thinking behind his short form mobile video platform currently in the works it's called quimby in the name of short quick bites there's still a lot of questions about how it all work before its launch next year but so far quimby has been able raised more than a billion dollars in drawing some top creative talent laying low way senior tv writer at variety has been looking into what ob excitement is about quitting doesn't launch for almost another year actually it'll come out in april twenty twenty twenty but i think the reason why everybody is so hyped up about it is because you've got to story leaders one from tech meg whitman former e b and hewlett packard ceo and this giant of industry jeffrey katzenberg who was at one time the head of dreamworks and walt disney studios and he's really the reason why people are so excited about it right people are excited about it because he's excited about it people believe in because he believed in it he's been selling the service as eight mobile platform that allows these quick bites which is what could be a short for short form content that'll have premium serialized scripted content unscripted content news news and sports and it'll be released in these five to ten minute chunks daily andy idea is that when you're waiting for coffee or you have a dull moment in your day those times when you're whipping out your phone and you're looking at twitter or facebook or something else and you're just putting around phone instead of doing that you'll go quickly and you'll watch five minutes of a sand rainy horror anthology or ten minutes of an anna kendrick buddy comedy instead so he has raised i think more then a billion dollars to fund this and right now it seems like he has attracted some really interesting talent to make content frequency i was in a van a couple of weeks ago where i ran into antwon fuqua who were a lot of people know from the training day movie he's also made the equalizer with denzel washington and he was producing a movie frequency and he was telling me that it was very attractive even though i think this movie was gonna be caught up into ten minute chunks what is jeffries pitch been to the creative community would be paid responding to well a big part of the appeal for creators is he intellectual property because the way it's format it would be will exclusively license their projects for seven years but after the first two years be rights revert back to beans creators and filmmaker so they'll be able to go and repackage this series they'll be able to hopefully seamlessly thread together all of these five to ten minute chunks of these stories and repackage package them as a feature film as a two and a half hour project but they could then go sell to another service so that's really attractive thing and also again there's just see appeal of katzenberg himself because he has been so successful in this industry i mean an wants so i told me that sitting down with jeffrey katzenberg is like sitting down with the godfather yeah although if you look at some of the movies he made at the walt disney company and some of his animated movies there are some questions about jeffrey storytelling taste will save that conversation for something what is the financial model because a lot of people right now are thinking about disconnecting subscriptions that they might have to their cable or satellite company or who were netflix so how are they trying to position it financially and what do they expect you people so they'll be selling two versions of quip me they'll be ad supported version for five dollars a month and any ad free version for seven dollars a month and it sounds like a small amounts but you also consider that people are i don't know if they're near saturation but there are certainly so many different streaming platforms out there you've got netflix and amazon and who and all of these different subscription services that people are already paying for so that even when you cut the cord you've got sometimes a hefty bill at the end of the month when you combine all these so that'll be a real test will be deceived they can break through that barrier and get people to fork over five to seven bucks a month for this of of course they're bringing some real alias talent and that's where their strength wli again you've got a project from kia motors del toro don cheadle liam hemsworth a you know tyra banks chrissy teagan and you know i think the other question here is also whether there will be on de creator side resale value for them after they were allowed to take their project off of quickly or after they're allowed to repackage their project from could be and sell it to a different platform so if there are detractors in town or at least doubters what would you say is a consistent question that they have about quickly what is gonna be the obstacles to its success there are a couple of different questions that came up in are reporting one of them is do people want this model people were still used to benching on tv these days when you're going to netflix their whole thing is the bench model and it's this also isn't appointment tv it's sort sort of a a daily thing that comes on five ten minutes a day but what if i want to watch the whole movie so in that case do i just wait for a month for all of these daily releases it come on the service and then say binge watch them all anyway on a saturday afternoon a so that's definitely a very unique model that hasn't really been done before another question that people have is people are so used to getting something for nothing specially from a mobile device store people going to be willing to fork over five and seven bucks a month for quickey a get another question is will the viewership justify the cost there are some really high numbers that were being thrown around a believe entrances what's project is gonna cost about fifteen million dollars which is certainly more than you could say for a lot of other short for mobile video out there andy clippings model is subscriptions an ad revenue and that's how they're planning on monetize ing they're stored as a but it'll be interesting to see whether these dubs an ad revenue justify be amount that they're investing
"hewlett packard" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"This is the cave became morning news. And this is the time we talk money with Corey from the Bloomberg business desk like Hewlett Packard. Wants to buy a supercomputer company. We've been talking about supercomputers and how they can work for health algorithms, and all sorts of things Christine sources are telling Bloomberg that Hewlett Packard enterprise is in talks to acquire the supercomputer maker crave. A deal could be announced as soon as this week creche as have risen eleven percent over the past year. It's got a market value. Now about one point two billion dollars. Dear the farm equipment company reporting lower than expected, earnings. It's also coming it's guidance electric vehicles might be less prone to catch fire than gasoline, powered cars, but recent fires involving Tesla's and other vehicles in China are prompting the industry to try to take steps to alleviate concerns from potential customers worries heightened after reports emerged of a fire involving tesla in Hong Kong in a parking lot, stocks got over lower today, China tariff as still over the market right now. Dow futures down two hundred points. I'm Cory with a Bloomberg business report. On news ninety three point one. KFB K. All right. Thank you very much, Ed, governor Gavin Newsom says the Trump administration's move to revoke nearly one billion dollars from the California, high speed rail project is quote, illegal and a direct assault on the state. He says that California will defend its right to the money in court. It comes after the federal railroad administration said on Thursday. It is cancelling the money because California has not made promises that were promised progress. I should say on the project and has strayed away from the project, original vision, a line, that would would have run from San Francisco to Los Angeles bell is getting into the hotel business fast food. Chain is opening a hotel and resort this summer in Palm Springs, California, dubbed the bell. The company says it's a taco ISIS that will be open for a limited time, starting in August everything at the hotel is Taco Bell related from the pool. Floats to the nail salon per the announcement. The bell stands speed the biggest. Impression of the Taco Bell lifestyle today aren't Mayfield. NBC News Radio. I don't know. I might work it might work. Pop hotels. I was going to last me, while this is marketing just like the burgers people stuff and traffic, and they got a huge following Zach would say, when in Vegas, they got a whole on big restaurant yet, but I have a sit down restaurant in Vegas and then they also have a what they call their Taco Bell Cantina in like so Cal, it's at the beach somewhere to look it up. It's like Huntington Long Beach or something like that. Tell you the best marketing comes out of these fast food company Burger King's been doing some stuff. That's great. Yeah. I gotta delivering in traffic now. They'll do while you're stuck in traffic, they'll deliver food to you. Hey, how about them warriors what a game they were done at fifteen points at half and came back. Steph curry game high thirty seven points. Worse storm bag sixty five fifty was the score at halftime trail over the trailblazers. They won the final one fourteen one eleven Western Conference finals game three tomorrow in Portland. By the way, golf defending champion Bruce kept got Brooks. Kept guy should say the leader heading into the second round of the PGA championship at Bethpage Black and Long Island so day to will happen, Bethpage the PGA. All right. President Trump rolls out his new immigration plan is calling for immigrants with skills and education to move to the top of the list to get into the country. How is his plan being received this morning we go deeper in a live report from ABC's Karen Travers in three minutes. Have your say KFB K five one eight one on news ninety three point one. Blue Kosta shield believes everyone should have access.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Five NASDAQ ninety NASDAQ one hundred ninety four socks down seventeen transports one nineteen. The Russell in mid cap small and mid caps which were much worse yesterday. Not as bad today. But still not very good new lows expand their more new lows on the NASDAQ, the new highs and almost more new lows on the New York, the new highs. I don't know if that's meaningful. But. Let's see what I can find new lows ready CVS health. That's drugstore Kraft Heinz. They have some SEC stuff going on Macy's retail. Alaska air urban outfitters. Cigna, the managed care stocks Goodyear Tire these new yearly lows Grupo Televisa Owens and minor. Let's sing much else that are of note. Oh, Hewlett Packard. That's new yearly damn. Oh well. On the new high west. Utilities dollar tree stores because they're shutting a bunch of stores. Southern Company utilize. Cms energy American electric power cut. Ed utilities WAC energy, utility, American waterworks utility. As I said utilities. And a few Muny bond funds. That's it for the new highlights so definitive. Deterioration. In the market. But as we speak, it's three forty PM. And as we speak in the last two minutes, we're not the only down to thirteen in the NASDAQ slowly down eighty four NASDAQ one hundred eighty eight so little bump..
"hewlett packard" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Hewlett-packard is all about losing money on every printer they make. I saw an analysis recently in consumer reports that one of the popular Hewlett Packard printers. Everyone they sell. They lose fifty dollars on the printer a Hewlett Packard because they don't care because then they're selling you the ink for a zillion dollars. So that printer that looks like it's a deal. It's not at all. And I watch people when they're shopping printers and how they look at them going down the aisle, and they're never looking across to see what the eight costs for that printer. And that is Clark -rageous because I don't care what the price is on that printer. It's what you pay for that ink. They're really counts. The great news is now more and more companies are selling printers that you pay a real price for the printer. But the. Ain't cost basically nothing. And I've told you about for years about the Epson eco-tank printers. Now brother makes some printers that run on the ultra cheap Inc. And more recently canon has joined this movement of having the printers where the ink is basically free, but you pay a real price for the printer. So don't stab your wallet. In back. Do not buy a printer. Just because the printer is cheap. You gotta see the whole story and make sure that you know, what the ink is going to cost because today buying a printer that appears to be more expensive is one that's going to make you happy month after month year after year without having in many cases to buy Inc. The epson. I have the ink will last it looks like for three years, and I pay two hundred nineteen dollars for the printer and won't have to pay a penny for Inc for years to come. That's the deal buying a printer. That's cheap. And then the ink cartridge costs much more than the printer itself. Remember, don't do it. Don't waste your money because the cheap price upfront only tears your wallet apart,.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Girlboss Radio with Sophia Amoruso
"I actually met my husband. He was in my class in that program and you learn how to merchandise and deal with PNL and you know, deal with buyers and sellers. I don't know if that program exists. But it was. It was a lot of fun and it was super challenging. They made you do a rotation in the store rotation in the buying office a rotation in the merchandising office. So you got to see all sides of things and you know not everybody's succeeded. And so we started off in a class of thirty after year. There were twenty of us after a year and a half their fifteen of us. So you know, you see people come and go and find what they love to do, what they don't love to San Diego State is, you know, it's not a you see, it's not a I league school in. I would imagine that many, many people in your position. You're surrounded by NBA's. Stanford graduates do feel like you've had to prove yourself with over the course of your career and work a little bit harder than than your peers because of that or or no? Yeah. I would say I worked at BusinessWeek magazine for a long time and asked for territory. I'm in a place called San Jose and Silicon Valley where there was nobody selling ads and went and sold. The first adds to Hewlett Packard and Cisco. Oh, an Intel, and I spent thirteen years and it was an amazing experience and opportunity. And then I wanted to go work in tech and and I've written a little bit about the story, but I went to interview for that chief revenue officer at Microsoft, which I ended up getting, but I bombed the first interview. I went there and I tried to sell them on me and the head hunter gave me feedback and said, you know, you're not a right the right fit for them. And I didn't understand the interview process at Microsoft and what they were looking for was strategic thinking much more in line with what an MBA does. And so because I was a good salesperson, I begged and borrowed and said, can I please come back and redo my interview, and I was able to redo my interview and ultimately convinced them, you know that I should have the job. The other thing, it was two thousand and one and nobody wanted to work in the internet. The bubble had burst people didn't think the internet was going to work. I'm sure there's been a moment in time on. Podcasts on that, but I went there and we grew business into a multibillion dollar business that still thriving, and it was a lot of fun. But you couldn't Google how to interview at Microsoft because Google didn't exist then. But you know, it was trial and error and sort of never taking no for an answer and always trying to get feedback. It's not easy like it's, you know, every day I still feel like, you know, I need to to prove myself and you know my my present job as the CFO CMO of so-fi social finance is, you know, I went into financial services after very long career in media. So I had to learn everything. You know, I was googling. What's weighted average coupon googling? What is you know, really understanding APR interest rates terms all of those things. And I had to learn all those things. And so I like a challenge. But yeah, I feel like I have to prove myself every day. Even even at this point in my career. JoAnne. His worked for many different companies in high ranking positions and was even a founding advisor to Sheryl Sandberg's lean in. So she's a bit of an expert when it comes to asking for greater compensation. She shared her top tips for how to ask to get a raise. That so far were working on a program that launches today called, get that raise. You know, most people don't ask for raise, and when you ask for a raise, you usually get it fifty, seven percent of people feel like they're underpaid, but only third, we'll ask for rays and you know preparing for that. So I have a daughter who's two years into her career who will kill me for saying this, but she just recently asked for raise and I helped her prepare it. And I said, look, people come in and just ask me for a raise, but they don't tell me how they're going to help me..
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Computer Talk with TAB
"Professional. It's a computer is a. He'll Hewlett Packard z. to twenty workstation, pretty powerful thing of headed about two and a half years. And recently I've gotten some updates to Microsoft security essentials. Essentials essentials fouled up my computer. Well, first of all, you know, look, I could not print any of my emails. And why do you think essentials did that? Well, 'cause I went back and looked at the restore points and it was about the same time when I went back when the security essentials was updated. So I ended up spending six hours on the phone with Microsoft Tex. Not going to get that time back. And they finally fixed it. What did they think it was? Was it essentials day didn't tell me what they thought go back in and uninstall Microsoft outlook and put it all back in it worked. They did nothing with essentials than they, you're, you're out in nothing was essential. Here's the problem of having, yes, sir. I a lot of times I do some work on my computer maybe like two lunchtime or something. Then I go away and do errands, chores, whatever, come back at six, seven o'clock at night. I usually shut them on it or off. So the this leave, the computer goes into sleep mode. Now the computers shutting down. And so when I get back, have to hit the button to restart the computer. When I get that notice windows has been shut down in advertently or something. Do you wanna start it in number move, type of thing, machines crashing on you while you're away? Right. Does that every day. Do you have anybody else in your home, like your wife. Nobody uses this computer but me, but she could hear it running in the background and she gives you saying that Bob turns it off walks. No, because I don't have the sound off and the computer's very quiet gadget. So something's turning off your machine into your power settings, power options. And I would tell it to never shut down. And the other thing that I think if you go in and you and you drill down into the advanced settings, I went, how do we do that? You're going to go into power options. You hit the.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"Today we do have some earnings reports hewlett packard should i feature hewlett packard today they don't think so hewlett packard is a soggy stock of yesteryear no growth in fact h p q obviously started by brilliant guys many moons ago over the last five years hewlett packard which is basically now a printer company or an inc company hp cues earnings have been going down by twenty percent per year over the last five years negative twenty percent per year over the last five years if you look inside your portfolio is being managed by somebody say to yourself why do i on hewlett packard if you own a backward i'd be mad if i were you hewlett packard over the last ten years is average four percent per year the market is average six point eight and of course with that kind of a drop in earnings over the last five years twenty percent per year it's hard for me to talk up or even feature other than using it as a soggy example stock hewlett packard did beat their earning did beat on revenues in the stock is up two point five percent today when we come back i wanna feature company that today is buying back seventy one million shares of their own stock shares were up four percent in premarket i saw a very very bullish article on seeking alpha about the company today it's also a stock that has a pretty fat dividend yield the dividend yield is currently three point eight percent another stock that i wanna feature when we come back as a stock in the yes and p five hundred that has reported earnings today it's one of the great growth stocks in the market look at this earnings growth over the last five years the company that i'm going to feature in the second half has been growing their earnings by thirty six percent per year over the last five years that compares with hewlett packards whose earnings have been going down by twenty percent per year over the last five years what would you rather have a company growing their earnings by thirty six percent per year or a company that's been declining with their earnings at a rate of twenty percent per year over the last five years.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on KCBS All News
"The wife of hewlett packard's cofounder in her view an ours the it's so important to think about the hospital from the kid's perspective david or is lucille packard grandson it's not just kind of sterile institution with echoing white hallways we've decorated the room potential scary procedure like a cat scan his filled with distractions for examples twinkling stars on the ceiling wallpaper on the walls to make it look like the beach or at sam's is go but one simple feature seems most significant almost every room is private and includes a couch that makes to a bed the difference i see the bear yeah because i had to spend many days a hundred s in the hospital kariya's mother never leaves me every single admission to sloat every single day and she has never left side so i'm very lucky and thankful for my mom the technology the art the outdoors may all be good for healing but love helps to that is cbs's john blackstone the california highway patrol is deploying every available officer for one of its maximum enforcement periods kcbs gentlemen reports on it's memorial day weekend plans it started friday evening and continues through midnight on monday chp off sir john franson says the maximum enforcement is not targeted at any one area or violation famed close attention to you all while asians but also with a particular focus on seat belt usage it's also the first memorial day weekend when it's been legal for adults to use marijuana in california now with the legalization of marijuana we want to make sure that everybody is aware that although marijuana use is legal recreationally it's still illegal to drive under the influence of marijuana and nothing's changed in that regard cranston says a first time offender driving under the influence of anything can expect the fines and fees to cost at least ten thousand dollars general lane kcbs there for the money watch on kcbs sponsored by vitucci and associates here's greg jarrett the surging price.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Talk 1300 AM
"Exact opposite hewlett packard enterprise rose ten and a half percent new alltime high better than expected earnings and revenues and a sevenbilliondollar um uh combination of share repurchases and a dividend increase there's a company that was kicked out of the dow when they're doing cartwheels so uh a couple of stories there jerry no time at all we're going to go right to the phones good we're gonna talk to joe encodes good morning joe good morning this is always my favorite time of year when i get talk to jerry joe flattered or a clarification question because i just got don doing my taxes i do myself with software don't have it's not real complicated but for for 2018 this uh prot sailed and property tax deduction there there it's it's ought to ten thousand dollars right is that correct that's correct its so if you itemised it it's that portion on your schedule lay where you have your state and federal withholdings are you state and federal taxes that you had withheld or paid in you are um uh property in school taxes the combination of those two it's could have a the lesser of those two or ten thousand so if if that number's higher than ten thousand all you're going to get as the 10000 also that includes what's coming out of your check each will that's what goes on that your taxable income taxes are what was was hell in which you may have pay from the prior year and then you're uh you're you're state your school and property taxes that that combine okay 'cause i i just decided to duck did like three i mean i love them i live in a modest house it's like thirty five hundred dollars with my property taxes i'm like well i don't see a lot of people affected by the ten thousand dollars limit but if you include what i got you now the and obviously will not let me so that's interesting nuts knowledgeable if you um if you review your return before you file at look at schedule lay there should be a bigger number there should be a number on lying um on line five your real estate taxes on schedule air on line six line five should be a number which should.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The late us trading now at the same time the other half of the former hewlett packard delivered results above estimates if this would be hewlett packard enterprise is generating ace ten percent sales increase for the last quarter earnings also beat now the chief research officer at idc research crawford dale leuprecht believes that hp will maintain momentum going forward paer seeing the benefit of companies repatriating cash operating at a lower tax environment they're seeing infrastructure then ramp up and i think you're going to see that accompanies light hp you're going to see if he sought it cisco you'll see at other enterprise companies going forward because companies have to upgrade their infrastructure not everything has moved to the cloud so in late us trading we had cheers in the hewlett packard enterprise up as much as eleven percent steve will turn into the realm of social media snap shares sank more than seven percent today and a race more than a billion dollars that's after the social media celebrity kylie jenner said she's giving up on the platform bloomberg technology reporter salina wong says the news highlights how fearful investors are of snapchat future it's not clear thinking really expanding its user base the on this under twenty four new generation of users and whether they can attract an older user base and really quite frankly get advertisers to sign on to this platform is also worth noting that snap ceo evans spiegel is one of the highest paid executives in the us he made six hundred thirty eight million dollars in 2017 almost all of that was in the form of a stock grant when the company went public last march tesla wants to help more electric car owners recharge at work this is part of a new broke a program here in california tesla will offer free charging stations to qualified employers and commercial property owners energy caused by.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"An increasingly cloud connected world bloomberg's emily chang spoke exclusively with whitman is fat almost seven years at the helm of 8 pay and that hp hpa now you have announced their leaving in february why is now the right time to leave h e for you and for the company well i've led a transformation that might be one of the biggest transformations in global business history from a single company enormous company uh that was really facing a lot of challenges to four very nimble adds companies with hewlett packard enterprise the one that i still run really well positioned for the future and this has been in the works for some time and just decided that you know it's right for the next generation of leaders to take kill it packer forward and as you know emily you and i have talked before i'm a big believer in the right person in the right job at the right time and i think antonio near going to be a fantastic next ceo so why do you think antonio is the guy for the job somebody who's been there for decades while i have said from the beginning of my tenure at hewlett packard enterprise the next ceo of this company needed to come from the inside when you come from the outside which i did the length of time it takes to understand the people the products the culture the market it takes a long time antonione i have crafted the strategy for hewlett packard a prized together he will allow execute that strategy as a standalone company and he's a deep technologist and the next ceo i think needs to be a deeper technologist than i am listen you will recall i'm more of a consumer technologist i had to learn enterprise technology in his bones on twenty two years he has an enterprise technology executive and i think he's going to take this company took place i never dreamed i could now some of the critics would argue that h p e needs a landscape shift and that of appointing an insider who's been there for a very long time isn't a veer away how do you respond to that well think about the transformation that we have undergone as h as a whole but also in terms of hewlett packard enterprise we shrunk down to about twenty four billion dollar company than we've made six or seven acquisitions in.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"A wideranging exclusive conversation with whwhen from the company's discover conference in madrid and discussed her decision to leave and why the time is right for her and for h p e had a transformation that might be one of the biggest transformations in global business history from may single company enormous company that was really facing a lot of challenges who are very nimble agile companies with hewlett packard enterprise but one that i still run really well positioned for the future and this has been in the works for some time and just decided that you know it's right for the next generation of leaders to take hewlett packard forward as you know and while you and i have talked before i'm a big believer in the right person in the right job at the right time and i think antonio near it's going to be a fantastic next ceo why do you think antonio is the guy for the job somebody who's been there for decades while i have said from the beginning of my tenure at hewlett packard enterprise the next ceo of this company needed to come from the inside when you come from the outside which i did the length of time it takes to understand the people the products the culture the market it takes a long time antonione i have crafted the strategy for hewlett packard enterprise together he will allow execute that strategy as a standalone company and he's a deep technologist and the next ceo i think needs to be deeper technologist than i am listen you will recall i'm more of a consumer technologist i had to learn enterprise technology in his bones on twenty two years he has an enterprise technology executive and i think he's going to take this company took place i never dreamed i could some of the critics would argue that h p e needs a landscape shift and that of appointing an insider who's been there for a very long time isn't a veer away how do you respond to that we'll think about the transformation that we have undergone as hp as a whole but also in terms of hewlett packard enterprise we shrunk down to about twenty four billion dollar company than we've made six or seven acquisitions in the last six months the largest being a rubel which is fantastic acquisition has opened up a whole new growth frontier for the company in.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Increase growth and adding machine learning capabilities to attract more clients amid heightened competition from microsoft and oracle and major leadership changes at hewlett packard enterprise ceo meg whitman will step down from her role effective february of next year but will remain on the board antonio near you will succeed whitman a ceo news of the executive reshuffle was announced with the company's fourthquarter report the copy reported over seven and a half billion dollars in that revenue for the quarter missing estimates we caught up with our bloomberg editor at large cory johnson and crawford pratt executive vice president of research products for idc look i tried to apparently impossible job puts it to try to right hewlett packard into a better and bigger business than it had done in the past to restore to the for the glory other hewlettpackard ones had been as the leader in silicon valley we saw a lot of changes are the company most split taking hewlett packard enterprise which is supposed to be highgrowth software services business the route or business as and as well as the lowgrowth printer and pc business a spin that often the other side she went as ceo with what was supposed to be the highgrowing business but it didn't turn out that way business continued to shrink notably they continue to spend billions of dollars and acquisitions and yet they are still taking writedowns the restructuring charges in this quarter alone they spent ten million dollars a week in restructuring charges the restructuring charges the one time restructuring charges go all the way back to two thousand one with his company wasn't all her fall but she couldn't find the right direction for this company to really resume its two years of growth the number that today on an adjusted basis shows some growth but if he really pull back the numbers you see the most important divisions wore growing certainly were growing any kind of size they may be relied on a lot of leasing they couldn't get the right product mix for today's world of technology president antonio nearing will be taking over for her we spoke to him a while back i did ask him about his name being touted as the successor to meg whitman take a listen to what he had to say we know the company for twenty two years beano always in many different areas of.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on WLAC
"The north hewlett packard or touring warren but they're connor if feed your the viking agriculture up and down build bradford not back yet i liked a wiring the law and i look into a lot you'll week warned did not play well against the rehder uh well a week to your jacked ago jack they look on alert yet to be on it but you have to put up over birdie on that he added seattle uh the gel game built by while the road by the how you tucker seattle art are dominant like that that carry dover week you can carry the calorie on the road now they're good good i've been saying that if you play sixteen nfl games you get about ten wear your team is roughly what you would expect you get three where you play much better than you would expect and three were you play much worse you've done a lot of film study as an nfl veteran over the years is that an accurate approximation even from a player perspective where would you go back and watch it you're like man we were awful how do we make all these mistakes maybe three times a year three times a year you'll like man how do we how we play that well i can't believe that do made that block and i can't believe that receiver made that catch in about six times a year you roughly are similar to what you would expect for the game to look like is that roughly right in your perspective have been looking to film over the years are there too little bit left on the extreme vetting you boy a one or two games maybe over you okay boy one or two one or two but are you only have thinker like you'll make a game where you are everything does not work you ought to be all over what are what tampa bay good there quickly your football team they go to minnesota and they're down my birdie border at one point i mean a complete failure and you want to every single year alma matter luke you can't win but important to note hey you could argue to follow them quote point big not terribly well underway promote drought.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on Shareable
"Yeah i i think what i what i would like to do in kind of getting back to one of your earlier questions as well is is share how i created that type of organization and some of the things that are are possible and necessary to do to make people feel welcome as there as their whole self at work awesome that makes me happy okay well then let's go into a to take us where do we start so i think where where i would like to start is first two to pick up on and finish the thread we talked about a bow the super smart manager competing with their with their with their people and i think this is this is also at the heart of people acting selfimportance and the kinds of things that we just need to to dismantle and put back together again and i was very lucky to learn this in my own career in in a moment where i had a choice to make i was working at hewlett packard and we had organized our division that when i got there it was a set of business units and it was too small to be a set of business unit so the general manager decided to just make one business unit and he asked me patty do you want to be the marketing manager or do you want to be the rd manager and at that moment i had been in marketing for several years my my degree by the way is an electronic engineering and computer science away girl oviedo gate new factor that one context but as a as a as a human i might grated into an area that was more true for me which was not the guts of the technology but the guts of the business i that was the that was the right place for me so i had been in marketing for many years but i knew that i aspired to be a general manager in a ceo one day and so i thought let me take aren't each up because that will round out my experience more than than just taking and other marketing job.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on TechFan
"Go to may i thought it was subsoil hewlett packard spinoffs yeah they are not so this is from not no uh this ah from wikipedia packardbell's a dutchbased company manufacturing subsidiary of acer they were bought by acer in two thousand eight the brand originally belonged to an american radioset set manufacturer packard bell fauna by herbert herb a bell and lien s packard in 1930 three somewhere above i don't care about that um in two thousand packarbell which in the late 1990s had become a subsidiary of any see uh stopped its north american operations while while in the meantime expanding overseas to become the leading brand in the european pc market in two thousand eight as acquired by taiwanese consumer electronics firm acer in the aftermath of its takeover of gateway computers so i think that the history of this is kind of interesting because i you know i knew about packarbell uh i've just i've seen their computers and they were always kind of junkie uh but they looked kind of nice back in the day i remember they looked kind of pretty good um aside from while at score according to fortune magazine packarbell sometimes benefited from misplaced name recognition with consumers especially first time computer buyers and let in the medium thus sounds like it again as such it up sad like an american company well it what it beer exactly hewlett packard called a oversee bell bell labs yes in our 18 saved the bell guy a civic bell yes it said.
"hewlett packard" Discussed on WJR 760
"And economists cars could affect it in a positive direction very good point you breaks in what you're giving us a call or there's an optimistic person there because of i know insurance company nothing ever goes down yeah i know it's just pocket felt as public pocket the prophets well dear poles are identical there was none of the pessimists it's very rare of ever seen insurance gouda it will now paul from florida hills walk up to the internet adviser how can we help you hey how are you this afternoon hate foster i'm a big fan i've been listening to wjr's but nike so now i was young but i a little to do so quake the pump iowa carnal about a ton of its cars and i hope you'll fair with your shirt let me say about um i have a hewlett packard tre are you got three heat what have you the commission out early on thursday quick cuts screen got radical eating graphics anyway that's just it that with hewlettpackard are you guys familiar with that no i'm not i we used to work for hewlettpackard maybe three and a half years ago so no i don't even i've seen the brand before have you yes it's when it's it's it's like go along with their alien where just one of the airline y'all l gaming says yes yeah pose no no i it's noticed nearly for gaming but it's one of the highline brands like the elite user gotcha yet yes it's a piece of folded over it uh you know yes touchscreen no in berkeley but a permanent going beyond the polony at a place like a fast by for example i would certainly right now and i and what were you know my daughters in the market and she asked me thinking that hey you're on the internet adviser why don't you recommend a pc and i'm like uh you know i.