With the Rugby World Cup kicking off today in Japan, fans around the global watched as the hosts beat Russia 30-10.
Once the apple of many consumers eyes, the UK may be turning away from former favourite Apple in favour of other brands, as trust in big tech wanes.
An investigation into WeWork’s shared WiFi networks has unearthed serious security vulnerabilities, as well as a lack of urgency from the short-term office rental company to address the concerns.
Malindo Air, a subsidiary of Indonesian low-cost airline Lion Air, has confirmed it suffered a data breach, which saw millions of passenger details posted on data exchange forums for over a month before its was disclosed.
Generation hashtag describes a demographic of people born between 1991 and 2005.
The wearable tech market is currently worth over $50bn, having more than doubled in size since 2014.
3 THINGS THAT WILL CHANGE THE WORLD TODAY Good morning, here’s your Friday morning briefing to set you up for the day ahead.
According to plans for the “digital economy of the Russian Federation”, the government aims to have reliable 5G communication in all the major cities of Russia by 2024. In line with this plan, five major Russian telecom operators are planning on launching 5G commercially in 2020.
US cable company Comcast has acquired Dutch company Metrological, whose cloud-based application platform integrates over-the-top content into the pay-TV experience. Comcast’s move highlights the growing opportunity for carriers to create go-to hubs for customers who want all their content collected in one place.
UK universities are an attractive target for both financially motivated cybercriminals and nation states, according to a new report from the National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC).
The UK could struggle to compete with other economies if it does not invest more in robotics and automation.
Cyberattacks can wreak havoc on businesses.
It’s unusual for a nature soundscape to kick off any talk at a conference, much less at a tech conference held by Chinese giant Huawei.
3 THINGS THAT WILL CHANGE THE WORLD TODAY Good morning, here’s your Thursday morning briefing to set you up for the day ahead.
The 14th of September was supposed to be the day that the last part of the Payment Services Directive, or PSD2, was rolled out across the EU.
Close to one in four businesses have admitted that the benefits of adopting innovative new technologies is outweighed by the potential cybersecurity risks that they present.
Pay-TV household penetration in Mexico will reach 56.9% by year-end 2019, the second-highest in Latin America with 17.7 percentage points above the Latin America average.
The Polish telecom regulator, UKE, is planning to auction the 3.4-3.8GHz bandwidth frequencies, which are dedicated to the construction of the 5G networks in Poland.
“Hello Timo, nice to see you.
The Chinese smartphone manufacturer OnePlus Technology is making inroads into the US market over other Chinese rivals who are struggling to gain entry. OnePlus benefits from a small product line that allows it to streamline its resources to offer better support.
The benefits of working in the cloud – from improved productivity to reduced costs – are well known by enterprises.
Blockchain satellite technology startup SpaceChain has received a €60,000 grant from the European Space Agency (ESA) to develop commercial use-cases for its next-generation blockchain-based network.
By now there are very few boardrooms around the world that have not discussed digital transformation.
Chinese technology giant Huawei has announced the launch of what it claims is the fastest cluster for training artificial intelligence (AI) in the world.
3 THINGS THAT WILL CHANGE THE WORLD TODAY Good morning, here’s your Wednesday morning briefing to set you up for the day ahead.
Japanese conglomerate SoftBank Group is among a group of creditors that have handed $500m in loans to car leasing app Fair, as the startup seeks to rapidly scale its partnership with ride-hailing giant Uber.
This week is National Coding Week, an annual event that aims to encourage more people to learn to code in an effort to fill the current skills gap.
The use of data analytics and machine learning in policing has plenty of potential benefits, but it also presents a significant risk of unfair discrimination, security think tank Royal United Services Institute for Defence and Security Studies (RUSI) has warned.
Logging on to a website is a process that many would not give a second thought.