Uber and Lyft may soon join the transportation forces to be reckoned with at Dallas/Fort Worth International and Dallas Love Field Airports.
The world’s biggest burger chain said that it is now testing two breakfast bowls in Southern California, one of which includes leafy green kale as a key ingredient.
Retail gasoline prices across Texas rose a nickel this week to reach an average $2.43 per gallon. Gas prices nationwide are up 7 cents, to reach $2.65 per gallon.
American Airlines has a big and shiny new plane, and it departed for the first time from DFW International Airport on Thursday morning.
Wednesday’s filing by Dallas-based Wingstop joins the growing pack of restaurants that are becoming publicly traded companies.
Apparently, employees are being bombarded with distractions. The average office workers gets interrupted every 11 minutes.
Internet video service Netflix is telling the Federal Communication that it should reject AT&T’s purchase of DirecTV unless some changes are made.
Fiscal second-quarter earnings rose more than 5 percent for Sally Beauty Holdings Inc.
Google’s search engine has hit a tipping point in technology’s shift to smartphones. More search requests are now being made on mobile devices than on personal computers.
Comcast launched a voice-controlled TV remote for some of its Xfinity customers on Tuesday. Users can search for channels and content with just their voice.
Amazon will let members of the company’s $99 annual loyalty program stream TV shows and movies from its instant video service for free to their devices on JetBlue flights.
Anadarko Petroleum Corp. (APC) on Monday reported a loss of $3.27 billion in its first quarter.
Today was the day many hamburger enthusiasts have been looking forward to. The California chain In-N-Out opened two new locations in North Texas. Let the eating begin!
It can be hard to make a living, even for a President. Here’s a look at some of the more creative paths to the presidency.
Geek is chic, and all those geeks seem to be migrating to a few select cities. Here’s a look at the top 10 American cities for technological growth.