Mobile revenue has been struggling recently in Western Europe.
The Dubai Civil Defence (DCD), an emergency management organisation of Dubai, has completed the testing for using nanotech in fire suppression operations and has also launched new smart applications.
Londoners will have mixed views tube passengers being able to use mobile phones on the tube.
On Saturday morning, a power surge knocked British Airways’ data centre offline.
Straight Path Communications has been acquired by Verizon for $3.1bn because Straight Path holds millimetre wave spectrum licenses that have been approved by the FCC to be used for 5G.
In Botswana 4G subscriptions will soon be the fastest growing mobile generation in the country.
Tunisia’s telecom services market is smaller than most of its peer countries, however, over the next five years the number of people with a broadband connection is going to grow from 4.8 percent in 2016 to 6.7 percent by 2021.
The latest challenge from the US so-called un-carrier is around bundled device protection to build customer loyalty.
Despite smart cities being still in an early stage of development, there have been big investments in Latin America.
Total mobile data traffic in France will advance due to the increase in data-intensive applications, such as video, web browsing, social networking and M2M, among others.
In enterprise cyber security, every vendor yearns to be a so-called platform vendor – one that sells all the software an organisation needs.
The Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC)’s telecom market has been hit by many problems.
Incumbent utilities have been generally slow to react to the many challenges facing the industry, ranging from the drive to decarbonise the sector, to volatile wholesale prices and deep consumer dissatisfaction.
Broadband lines in Oman will grow from six percent penetration of the population in 2016 to 10.4 percent 2021.
Over the past 20 years, mobile operators have been prone to over hyping network performance and turning technological advancements into marketing-speak.
5G mobile service has long been hyped as enabling new enterprise services.
As software takes over the Internet of Things (IoT), users can no longer blithely sign unchecked licence agreements, unless they want to hand the keys to their kingdoms to third parties.
The connected car market — that is, cars that are connected to the internet — reached 9m live apps in Latin America in 2016, an increase of 18.4 percent from the year before.
The French incumbent telco Orange is set to offer a suite of familiar banking services in a mobile-first fashion.
The latest US spectrum auction wound down in April, raising $19.8bn — less than half of what the US government expected — for 70 MHz of spectrum.
Facebook is turning the humble chatbot into a global business platform featuring an always-on, super-helpful, and chattily suggestive new digital personal assistant.
Walmart, the world’s largest brick and mortar store, is buying up e-commerce companies to compete with major rival, Amazon.
We’ve all already got phone subscriptions but we’re going to get more anyway.
Smartphone sales are slowing around the world and Europe is no exception.
When it comes to corporate cyber security all stakeholders agree on one thing: data reigns supreme.
More and more people are using their devices to access the internet rather than make traditional phone calls, and Ghana is no exception.
There’s no doubt that security remains one of the biggest strategic and tactical concerns for every enterprise.
Nigeria is going to see some explosive growth in 4G mobile subscriptions in coming years.
Highly-desired Aga cookers have joined the growing list of products that can be classed as cyber security risks.
Blaklion came fourth in Saturday’s Grand National and relatively uniquely had Internet of Things (IoT) technologies central to its training regime.