1. Articles from denverpost.com

  2. 121-144 of 250 « 1 2 ... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 »
    1. New Belgium taps Christine Perich as CEO

      New Belgium taps Christine Perich as CEO

      New Belgium Brewing didn't have to seek far and wide to find its new chief executive officer, tapping current chief operating officer and president Christine Perich to succeed founding CEO Kim Jordan, who is moving over to chair the brewery's board of directors. The move is significant for Colorado's largest craft brewer. New Belgium currently is the nation's fourth largest craft brewery and eighth largest overall brewery.

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    2. Comcast to offer $15/month online TV service to Internet customers

      In an effort to target cord-cutters who are still Comcast Internet customers, the Denver area's largest cable TV provider on Monday unveiled Stream, a $15-per-month Internet TV plan that includes all the local channels plus HBO. To subscribe, customers must also pay for Comcast Xfinity Internet service, which can add $39 or more to the monthly cable bill. Stream is also limited to smartphones, tablets and other devices used inside the customer's home.

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    3. Top and bottom wind energy-producing states in the US

      The U.S. Department of Energy wants 20 percent of the nation's energy to come from wind power in the next 15 years, up from the 5 percent wind generates now. A new Energy Department report finds that wind technology featuring taller towers and larger turbines may get the nation to that goal by opening up areas to wind farm development that were previously dead zones.

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    4. Reconstructing the Denver City Skyline with new skyscraper

      Reconstructing the Denver City Skyline with new skyscraper

      Denver is in the midst of an office construction boom that could change the downtown skyline and commercial core for decades to come. At the end of June, 1.8 million square feet in commercial office space was under construction downtown, according to the Downtown Denver Partnership, which released its annual development map last week. That's almost 50 percent more space than has been delivered since 2010.

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    5. MillerCoors ads promote company, not beer, in Colorado and other markets

      MillerCoors ads promote company, not beer, in Colorado and other markets

      Beer giant MillerCoors is seeking to broaden its brand beyond cold filtering, frost brewing and Rocky Mountain mystique. The brewer next week will launch a modest ad campaign extolling its status as an employer and corporate citizen in the eight U.S. cities where it makes beer, including Golden. The initiative marks the first time MillerCoors is promoting its business image instead of solely marketing beer brands.

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    6. Public-private job initiative targets Colorado "middle skills" workers

      Public-private job initiative targets Colorado "middle skills" workers

      Officials are expected to announce Tuesday a Colorado public-private partnership to train and place "middle skills" workers. The Markle Foundation's Rework America initiative is billed as "an innovative effort to build a 21st century digital labor market that connects job seekers, employers and educational providers. " Gov. John Hickenlooper, Markle Foundation CEO Zoë Baird, LinkedIn co-founder Allen Blue and other officials are scheduled to attend the program's announcement.

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    7. Spark of idea turns parts store into makers resource

      Spark of idea turns parts store into makers resource

      NIWOT — SparkFun Electronics began with a need: Nathan Seidle's need for a circuit board to fix one that burned out for a class project. Apparently, that was too tall an order. Computer-parts suppliers sold in bulk and didn't cater to the little guy, like Seidle, then a junior majoring in electrical engineering at the University of Colorado at Boulder. But it sparked an idea. From his college apartment, Seidle built boards and sold them individually online in 2003.

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    8. Women tech leaders ask tech companies: Show us your diversity numbers

      Women tech leaders ask tech companies: Show us your diversity numbers

      A torrential downpour Friday morning didn't stop nearly 600 women from attending the Colorado Technology Association's Women in Technology Conference, held outdoors under a massive tent at Denver Botanic Gardens at Chatfield. Stepping in marshy puddles and having water slosh around in their shoes were, clearly, the last things on their minds.

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    9. Out-of-state venture firms keep close eye on Colorado tech companies

      In a room overlooking the Coors Field ballpark Thursday, you needed no hands to count the number of venture capitalists and CEOs wearing a suit and tie. This is Colorado, after all, where instead of meeting for drinks, executives literally take a hike. But while the casual business attitude attracts millennials and outdoor enthusiasts, there's another reason why out-of-state investors are looking closer at technology companies here.

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    10. Arrow partners with startup incubator in Centennial

      Arrow partners with startup incubator in Centennial

      CENTENNIAL — When you're Colorado's largest company, it might be difficult to see potential in the little things. But Arrow Electronics, the state's top Fortune 500 company, wants to hear from makers, hobbyists and startups about these things — the Internet of Things, that is. On Friday, Arrow will unveil TechrIoT in collaboration with its Centennial neighbor, the Innovation Pavilion.

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    11. Startups make pitch on a Fort Collins trolley

      FORT COLLINS — A five-minute pitch to a roomful of investors and a cheering crowd? Meh. Save that for Boulder. How about pitching investors aboard a historic trolley as it moves down Mountain Avenue in downtown Fort Collins? Your time limit? Before the trolley's next stop. Yup, that's how Fort Collins rolls. About a dozen college students jumped on Birney Car 21 on Friday for a chance at the $2,000 prize during Fort Collins Startup Week.

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    12. Avago to buy Broadcom for $37 billion; local impact unknown

      Avago Technologies, which has operations in Longmont and Fort Collins, said Thursday it will acquire fellow chipmaker Broadcom Corp. for $37 billion in cash and stock. Irvine, Calif.-based Broadcom, which makes wireless chips for smartphones and other devices, also has facilities in Fort Collins and Longmont. Avago's Fort Collins campus, with about 1,300 workers, is its largest after its Singapore headquarters and San Jose, Calif., locations.

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    13. Colorado adds 4,200 jobs in April

      Colorado adds 4,200 jobs in April

      Colorado employers added 4,200 jobs in April, keeping the state's unemployment rate steady at 4.2 percent, the Colorado Department of Labor and Employment reported Wednesday. Separately, the labor department revised the state's fourth-quarter employment data upward by 16,300 jobs. In April, Colorado's largest job gains were in the areas of leisure and hospitality and education and health services, officials said.

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    14. Anschultz's Bioscience 2 building construction wraps up

      Anschultz's Bioscience 2 building construction wraps up

      AURORA — In the halls of Bioscience 2, education, industry and medicine could align. The founders of a growing biotechnology firm could walk down two flights of stairs and brainstorm with students and faculty members. A surgeon from the neighboring University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus can present a case-study to bioengineering students, who then could deliberate, design and 3-D print a surgical device. Those interactions could start happening when CU begins its fall session.

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    15. Comcast's 2 gigabit Internet service coming to Colorado this summer

      Comcast's 2 gigabit Internet service coming to Colorado this summer

      Comcast will unleash 2-gigabit-per-second Internet service to most Colorado customers this summer. Until then, you'll need to be content with 250 megabits per second, which becomes available Thursday for $150 a month. Comcast won't share the price for 2 gbps, which it calls Gigabit Pro, until service starts. But one site, DSLReports, spotted a $300 price online before Comcast pulled the pages. On Wednesday, Comcast's top speed in Denver was 150 mbps for $115 a month.

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    16. Aurora, Boulder, Fort Collins get gigabit Internet for businesses

      Aurora, Boulder, Fort Collins get gigabit Internet for businesses

      Sounds True IT manager Chris Grenard reluctantly signed up the Louisville company for faster fiber-based Internet two months ago. Comcast Enterprise was, really, the only option, he said. The other was a T1 line offering just 1.5 mbps. So he ordered the 300 mbps plan for $2,000 a month. But as CenturyLink announced Monday its Colorado gigabit push to businesses in Aurora, Boulder and Fort Collins, Grenard said he wishes Internet service providers would share plans to help future customers.

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    17. Special Aerospace Systems helps top Colorado companies get to space

      Special Aerospace Systems helps top Colorado companies get to space

      With the acquisition of Denver-based C&C Manufacturing, Boulder-based Special Aerospace Services (SAS) will add specialized production capabilities to its arsenal, which it soon hopes to apply to the realm of human spaceflight. SAS counts Colorado aerospace heavyweights United Launch Alliance, Sierra Nevada Space Systems and Lockheed Martin all of which work on projects that will take humans to space among their top clients.

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    18. Colorado man claims controversial hacker-for-hire site HackersList.com

      Colorado man claims controversial hacker-for-hire site HackersList.com

      EL PASO COUNTY —

      A southern Colorado man stepped out from behind a mysterious veil this week to claim responsibility for a controversial — and popular — computer hacker-for-hire website raising eyebrows around the globe.

      Charles Tendell, who owns the Denver Tech Center-based firm Azorian Cyber Security, admitted this week he is the father of HackersList.com, which allows users to peddle their technological dirty work to the lowest bidder.

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    19. Medical crowdfunding on the rise in Colorado

      Medical crowdfunding on the rise in Colorado

      As crowdfunding and social media websites grow increasingly popular, they are more often being used to cover large medical expenses.

      Jan Herbst, 71, knows this firsthand.

      She had been sick for decades, suffering from dozens of cold and flu infections, heart trouble and hearing problems, before a specialist finally figured out what was wrong: She had Lyme disease.

      She was too sick to work and had spent most of her money trying to find help.

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    121-144 of 250 « 1 2 ... 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 »
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