Companies know that to compete, they must keep up with the latest technology.
In another blow for the British high street, the department store House of Fraser announced today that it plans to close 31 stores – more than half of its UK chain.
The tech market has been enjoying a serious boom, and it’s boosting stocks all over the world.
The British economy seems to be waking up from its winter hibernation, according to data released today.
Microsoft has acquired the software development platform GitHub for $7.5bn in stock, it was announced today.
Apple’s worldwide developers conference kicks off today in San Jose, California, and, as ever, speculation abounds over just how the tech giant plans to update its software.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is big business and its reach is expected to increase even further.
Dixons Carphone made headlines this morning as its share price dived on the London stock exchange and it lost a fifth of its market capitalisation – dropping to £2.1bn.
After weeks of emails from companies talking about GDPR, and begging customers to stay on their marketing lists, the day has finally arrived.
Venezuela’s President Nicolás Maduro won re-election on Sunday, ushering in another six-year term for the controversial leader, and yet more uncertainty over the country’s future.
Italy’s populist parties are on the verge of signing a government deal.
US President Donald Trump has warned Kim Jong-un that if he doesn’t do a deal to surrender North Korea’s nuclear weapons, he could eventually suffer the same fate as Muammar Gaddafi through a so-called Libyan model.
Oil prices continue to climb, with Brent hitting $80 a barrel earlier today.
Ocado shares rocketed on the news that it signed a partnership with the US supermarket chain Kroger.
The government will reduce the maximum stake on fixed-odds betting terminals (FOBTs) from £100 to £2 under new rules unveiled today.
Rail services on Britain’s East Coast Main Line are returning to state ownership.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel is discussing the first draft of the 2018 budget in front of lawmakers in the German parliament (Bundestag) today.
North Korea is threatening to pull out of the historic summit between its leader Kim Jong-un and US President Donald Trump if the US insists the regime abandons its nuclear weapons.
The Dutch economy grew 0.5% in the first quarter of 2018, slower than the previous quarter but up on the same period in 2017.
Wages rose faster than inflation in the UK for the first quarter of 2018, the first time they have done so in more than a year.
The Seattle City Council unanimously approved a controversial new tax last night to charge the city’s largest business per worker in order to tackle homelessness and a housing crisis.
Last year, the Church of England made headlines with a record return on investment, but this year’s numbers aren’t quite so holy.
The IWG share price was up 20% this morning in London after the world’s largest serviced office provider announced on Friday that three private equity groups had approached it about a takeover.
Xerox terminated its planned $6.1 billion sale to Fujifilm late last night, after months of infighting over the deal.
In the 15 months since Donald Trump became the 45th President of the United States, his net approval rating has been the worst in history.
For much of the last century, observers of the oil industry have debated when or if we might reach so-called peak oil — the point when the maximum rate of petroleum extraction is achieved.
Two days of trade talks between the US and China have concluded, with little to show for them, as US President Donald Trump’s financial team prepares to leave Beijing.
Carbon emissions in the European Union increased in 2017, according to statistics released by Eurostat today.
As results roll in from England’s local elections yesterday, the Conservatives emerge undamaged, with slightly disappointing results for Labour.
US President Donald Trump loves to hate The New York Times — and New York Times’ readers love that he hates it.