Technology continues to reshape every aspect of the financial industry.
Nanoelectronics, the use of nanotechnology in electronic components, has huge potential to develop faster and more energy efficient electronic devices.
When you think of art conservation, it usually conjures up images of centuries-old paintings being meticulously brought back to life by hand.
The traditional manufacturing market is worth $12tn, and HP is betting that 3D printing will take a big slice of that lucrative pie.
Despite waning consumer interest, the wearable technology market remains strong, with wearables shipments passing 100 million units in 2018 for the first time.
UK consumers are not getting enough from their video and TV subscriptions, and would be willing to pay significantly more to do so.
An analysis of satellite data has revealed global patterns of extreme rainfall, which could lead to more accurate weather forecasts.
The sound of sizzling dumplings cooking can now earn you discounts on Chinese e-commerce platform Pinduoduo, using its app Oil Hijack.
Facebook was born out of a dorm room, Airbnb was founded by three friends forced to rent out part of their home to pay rent, and Apple was formed by two college dropouts in one of their parents’ garage.
Jack Ma, founder of Alibaba, China’s answer to Amazon, has business acumen that few others can match, having grown the eCommerce website started in his living room into a $400bn business.
There are a lot of concerns about AI in particular, and technological developments in general, forcing people out of their jobs, but there is another voice that says jobs are being created that need more advanced skills.
Technological innovations and the acceleration of communication have changed the way we work over the last decade.
With the world’s leaders congregating in Davos, Switzerland, for the annual World Economic Forum this week, Deloitte has released its annual Readiness Report: Success Personified in the Fourth Industrial Revolution, which looks into how prepared businesses are for digital disruption.
With killer robots, data breaches and surveillance, technology can often get a bad rep.
Drones are appearing more often on the skyline and the unmanned aerial vehicles are proving to be a greater threat as the technology improves and the commercial market for them grows.
A child born in the UK today has more than a 50% chance of living to 105.
320,000 people are homeless in the UK, says charity Shelter.
According to Walk Free Foundation, there were 46 million people worldwide enslaved in 2016.
Traditional IT providers have seen the light and are shifting their focus to new technologies supporting open source software development.
Newcomers are seizing opportunities to challenge established network providers in a sign that a new round of disruption in the next generation of cellular mobile communications is underway.
ExxonMobil has become the first energy company to join IBM to work on using quantum computing in its energy and manufacturing technologies.
If you’ve ever slammed down the receiver after a nuisance call to wonder how this company acquired your personal details, you’re not alone.
This year we’ve seen the launch of the world’s most powerful tablet, the rise (and possible fall) of bitcoin and the introduction of 5G.
Across any industry, data is an imperative.
The seemingly endless data breaches of 2018 have taken its toll on consumers, with almost a third (32.3%) stating that they would not let any company use any of their personal data.
This year brought artificial intelligence into the mainstream, showed big data in a bad light and called upon blockchain to provide a solution to all of our problems – but what does the future hold for technology?
Cloud data storage will become increasingly vital to meet business’ data storage needs over the next seven years as the global datasphere is set to increase fivefold.
Lincolnshire Police force is adopting the cloud for its new digital control room, which it hopes will free officers up to spend more time on the beat.
Brexit threatens London’s position as the data capital of Europe, according to a report unveiled at UK data conference Big Data LDN.
An inexpensive way to make products incorporating nano-scale technology has been developed by researchers.