Why it looks like Silicon Valley has become boring, and why that's wrong
One surprising takeaway: Silicon Valley no longer rules the roost when it comes to creating hot consumer tech products. But that's because it's already moved on to the next big cycle of innovation.
American innovation depends on strengthening patents
The American patent system is the lifeblood of the U.S. innovation economy.
Why China Is Emerging as a Tech Superpower to Rival the U.S.
Until only a few years ago, talk of China as an innovator would have elicited scorn from most Western business and government leaders.
A simple way to make America even greater is fixing our patent system
A relatively simple way to boost the economy and make America even greater is to fix a patent system gone awry.
America's next big thing?
A Silicon Valley company did something exciting last week, and for once it involved something more significant than a new app to help us kill time on our smartphones.
EV Tax Credit Repeal Hurts American Innovation
With the House of Representatives having passed its tax reform plans and the Senate having released its version, the uncertainty around the basic existence of the federal EV tax credit, as eviden
Three Simple Habits To Guarantee Innovation Every Day
In our hectic daily lives, there’s not much room for innovation. Through trial and error as well as using some good old-fashioned common sense, I have found three simple habits to guarantee innovation every day.
Emerging technology could make China the world’s next innovation superpower
During China’s 19th Party Congress in October, President Xi Jinping placed innovation at the center of China’s national strategy.
Kevin McCarthy: Tax Reform Will Help Innovation and Entrepreneurship
House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., is vowing the GOP's tax reform package will improve "innovation and entrepreneurship -- key drivers of economic growth." McCarthy said the U.S.
John Sculley: Rising To The Challenge Of 'Truly Disruptive Innovation'
While serving as CEO of PepsiCo, John Sculley was recruited by Steve Jobs to become CEO of Apple in 1983. After a disagreement with Jobs over business strategy in which the Apple board sided with Sculley, Jobs was fired while Sculley continued at the helm of Apple until 1993.