Despite fears that a no-deal Brexit could damage UK startup prospects, many of the UK’s cities are now emerging as hubs for tech and other cutting-edge areas of business.
With challenger banks growing in popularity with digitally-savvy customers, other areas of finance are now moving into the digital-first space.
This month marks a year since Open Banking was introduced in the UK.
From bread making robots to a machine that folds your clothes for you, CES 2019 was not short of unusual smart home gadgets.
In the year that the #MeToo movement highlighted the problem of harassment in the workplace, a renewed focus on the issue of diversity was a defining feature of 2018.
Last week, the NHS published its long-term plan setting out how it intends to allocate an extra £2.5bn in funding.
With the number of connected devices set to top 20 billion by 2023, their potential for transforming business is great.
As the United States Federal Government shutdown enters its 24th day, the impact of the longest shutdown in history is being felt across the country.
With 52% of UK businesses making ‘technology’ a spending priority in 2019, investment in relevant and worthwhile technology has enabled organisations to streamline and improve various aspects of their operations across many industries.
A huge MongoDB database containing the personal details of millions of job seekers in China was left unprotected for at least a week, it has emerged.
According to Walk Free Foundation, there were 46 million people worldwide enslaved in 2016.
A year ago this month, Open Banking was launched in the UK.
At this time of year, many industry experts are making tech predictions for what trends the year ahead might hold.
For the first time ever, online retail giant Amazon has become the largest publicly traded company, in terms of market cap.
With the start of a new year, many people are joining the fitness bandwagon.
Today the National Health Service released the NHS Long-Term Plan, setting out how an extra £2.5bn in funding, provided to coincide with the NHS’s 70th birthday, will be allocated.
With an ageing population, more people than ever are relying on carers, be it professionals or members of their family.
2018 was undoubtedly the year that data privacy took centre stage, with the questionable practices of several social media giants concerning the use of user data held up for public scrutiny.
With the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) kicking off next week, many companies are preparing to unveil their cutting-edge products and services.
As the new year rolls around, many will now be going back to work after the festive period.
The UK government is investing £26.6m in micro robots to help repair the country’s vast underground pipe network, which could greatly reduce disruptive roadworks.
As the evenings get colder, many will take the opportunity to batten down the hatches and enjoy a film or two in what is often a quiet week between Christmas and New Year.
Queen Elizabeth Tower and the Great Bell, better known as Big Ben, are currently undergoing extensive renovation works, with the tower covered by 98m scaffolding while the 159-year-old structure is being repaired.
As Brexit uncertainty continues, the cabinet has accelerated preparations for a no-deal Brexit.
Public blockchain platform Waves Platform has secured $120m in a funding round to launch its private blockchain platform for large-scale infrastructure, Vostok.
A one-month-old baby has become the first person in the world to receive a vaccine delivered by drone.
With Artificial Intelligence (AI) expected to become increasingly central to business organisations over the next year, the landscape of the workplace is changing.
From safety inspections to deliveries, and even transporting people in the near future, drones are becoming an increasingly common site in British skies.