Mobile World Congress (MWC) is the world’s largest telecom trade show.
Every year at around this time, tech pundits start making predictions about what to expect at the world’s largest telco show: Mobile World Congress.
The Internet of Things (IoT) offers businesses the opportunity to make savings, but that doesn’t necessarily mean it improves the lives of workers.
UK telco giant BT has reported a three percent decline in third quarter revenue and a one percent fall in underlying profit before tax.
Fact-checkers get facts wrong, too.
Managing databases is hugely time consuming for companies that deal with a lot of data, but artificial intelligence is here to help.
Vodafone has revealed revenue slipped in its final three months of the year — but as mobile data continues to grow, Vodafone is in a good position.
Apple’s HomePod already has problems.
Critics might call recent Amazon Prime and Netflix fee hikes price gouging, but people are quite willing to pay up.
Premier League football is awash with cash, but surprisingly light on technology.
Customer service is still mostly about face-to-face interactions but Facebook’s WhatsApp Business and Apple Business Chat is about to change the way companies talk to their customers.
8K TV was a hot topic at CES this year, with most of the big TV makers showcasing their latest 8K flagship TV sets.
Facebook’s radical move to prioritise friends’ feeds over public and published content within its News Feed is more about offsetting the threat and expense of regulation than anything else.
9 Mobile, the fourth largest Nigerian mobile operator, is in the process of being sold off that could change the competitive dynamics in one of the largest mobile markets in Africa.
This year’s Consumer Electronics Show (CES) will likely break attendance records.
Public knowledge of blockchain technology is still largely limited to bitcoin and cryptocurrencies.
South Africa telco MTN has launched South Africa’s first 5G trial, racking up blistering download speeds of more than 20 gigabytes a second.
For years the tech industry has been talking up the possibility of transmitting data using light waves.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is destined to change how we live and work by merging the digital with the physical.
Tech giants from Google to IBM are getting revved up over quantum computing for its ability to massively speed up cloud computing systems.
Companies using the public cloud get better security than if they store data themselves thanks to economies of scale — but Uber’s massive data breach shows there’s still a lot to do.
At this year’s Emmy Awards, streaming sites Netflix, Amazon, and Hulu all received a record number of nominations.
Google’s AlphaZero, after just four hours of training, last week trounced the highest rated chess engine in the world, Stockfish.
The US Federal Communications Commission (FCC) voted to repeal Obama-era net neutrality regulations.
Electric car maker turned renewable energy company Tesla has plugged in the world’s largest battery to support the electricity grid in South Australia, which has been suffering from an upwards spiral in prices and a decline in grid reliability.
Ransomware is entering a new phase where malicious data encryption can be used to potentially cripple markets, governments, or even whole economies.
Ultra fast broadband — defined as broadband services with connectivity at 300 megabits per second (mbps) and above — is an often passed political football.
As more people rely on their mobile phones, the networks that support them are looking increasingly attractive to hackers.
The UK’s largest trial of self-driving and connected cars has taken to public roads for the first time.
Virtual reality (VR) has been called a game changer technology, but — frankly — it isn’t.