Can Marissa Mayer make Yahoo relevant again?
blackdog 2 years ago
For the first time in a while, I've actually been able to use impressed in a sentence about Yahoo without an accompanying eye roll and the inflection of a 15 year old being sarcastic. I'm pleasantly surprised by the choice of Google employee #20, Marissa Mayer, to be the new CEO of Yahoo. Suddenly Yahoo has someone whose resume is both impressive AND accurate, which is a nice improvement, and she just happens to have been head of search products at Google. I would think that being able to say you are head of search products at Google would be about as impressive of a conversation starter as you could ever come up with when interviewing for a CEO position. Mayer is clearly someone who understands how a successful internet company operates. Maybe she can pull off a Miracle Max with Yahoo. So, what can she do to keep Yahoo from becoming completely irrelevant, as opposed to its current status of mostly irrelevant?
Topic: BusinessAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Thanks to the cloud, the “as a service” trend is getting a little out of control
Technology companies make up almost half of the businesses ranked highest by their employees for culture and values in a new survey
For weeks we've heard rumors that Google would be acquiring Twitch. What a surprise when Amazon turned out to be the buyer. Are you ready for a "Buy now" button on your livestream?
You can get browser extensions to stop advertisers from tracking you, but until now there hasn't been one that can prevent you from getting suckered by hucksters on news sites.
Ryan Carmack, the 9 year-old son of the famed programmer and game designer, has released Pong-clone called Angry Face
Technology is changing the way every department, from marketing to human resources to finance, is achieving its goals.
Also, how Tweet-shaming saved me from cutting the cord
CIOs and venture capitalists can often educate each other on how to evaluate tech trends to successfully construct deals.
Mark Zuckerberg’s latest app takes onerous Terms of Service to a strange new level