The Texas computer titan has done big things, but he’s not exactly an aspirational figure in the tech world.
There are a whole lot of Texans on Forbes's list of the wealthiest people in America.
After seven months of wrangling and a shareholder vote that was rescheduled three times, Dell has finally prevailed in his $24.9 billion bid to take his namesake company private.
Can the company that changed personal computing muster a second act?
The convenience store chain, which has its U.S. headquarters in Dallas, plans to double the number of North American locations.
Did you know lawmakers killed the state lottery this week? But no need to rush out and buy a roll of scratch-offs; legislators reconvened and approved a measure to keep the Texas Lottery Commission another decade.
Twenty-five years after the company’s first offering, Dell’s public stock will cease to exist. But its astonishing rocket-ride changed Austin forever.
The company's stocks shot up thirteen percent on news that CEO Michael Dell might work with private investors to buyout shareholders.
Chesapeake Energy put 57,000 acres of crude oil and liquid natural gas fields in the Woodbine Sand area up for sale this week.
According to the Electric Reliability Council of Texas, the state's struggling power system would likely support even a widespread adoption of the vehicles.