Sprinklr announced it had purchased the Dachis Group last week.
HP's deal with Autonomy has seemed cursed from the beginning, and they appear to be ready to settle some lawsuits from shareholders upset by the deal.
Acquia delivered a new content customization tool for Drupal websites this week.
Microsoft renamed its free version of Office last week in an effort to eliminate some of the confusion around the old name, but somehow there are still too many online Office domains.
LinkedIn announced an expansion of its publishing platform and will eventually allow any member to contribute.
Mobile has had a huge impact on content management, proving that it's a mobile world after all.
Microsoft made the transition from Sky Drive to OneDrive official this week with some new features to sweeten the deal.
The Kodak brand still lives on as a scanner company called Kodak Alaris, and this week the company announced a pair of shiny, new 300 DPI scanners, the i4200 Plus Scanner and the i4600 Plus Scanner.
Google announced terms of settlement with the European Commission around competition concerns.
DocuSign announced a partnership with Microsoft this week to offer its service in the Office 365 Store.
Box hired a former SAP excutive this week as it continues its transformation into a more mature organization.
Yahoo could be looking for a way to sneak back into search via mobile.
Content management isn't dead--far from it. In fact, it's more relevant than ever.
LinkedIn drops Intro email service after privacy concerns scare users away.
Jive turned 13 this week.
New Nuance eCopy ShareScan tool could increase productivity in paper-intensive offices.
Box hires former CIO to beef up consulting division.
Last week, Business Insider was reporting that Barnes and Noble had laid off its Nook hardware engineers, which would have effectively marked the end of the line for the Nook eReader, but Barnes and Noble says the story isn't accurate, and they will continue to make Nooks moving forward.
Lithium has reportedly purchased Klout for $100 million.
Apple makes the vast majority of its money selling iPhones and iPads, but as profits get squeezed on hardware, it could be better served by concentrating on content instead.