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.
The benefits of working in the cloud – from improved productivity to reduced costs – are well known by enterprises.
Logging on to a website is a process that many would not give a second thought.
Researchers have uncovered a large data breach thought to impact the majority of the population of Ecuador, including records belonging to WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.
Historically, the relationship between technology and the music industry has been a complex one.
Some 50 million tonnes of electrical waste (e-waste) is discarded each year.
Law enforcement officials have arrested 281 individuals for allegedly engaging in business email compromise scams in a significant operation spanning across ten countries.
Parliament is prorogued, the House of Commons speaker is stepping down and prime minister Boris Johnson has lost six votes in as many days.
In Pakistan, 51% of people are expected to own smartphones by 2020, but 48% of children cannot read a simple sentence by the time they leave primary education.
While financial service providers recognise the promise of open banking, few feel that they’re in the best position to take advantage of it.
Just 24 people have flown to the Moon, and Colonel Al Worden is one of them.
The High Court has ruled that the use of facial recognition by the South Wales Police was “consistent with the requirements of the Human Rights Act and the data protection legislation” in a landmark ruling.
With the 31st October 2019 approaching and the possibility of a no-deal Brexit on the horizon, there are some important upcoming changes for data controllers and processors based in the UK who process the data of subjects based in the EU.
One of the greatest inventions in history, the advent of electricity, opened up a whole new world.
British travel company Teletext Holidays has suffered a data breach in which some 212,000 customer call audio files were left unprotected on an online server for three years, exposing customer names, email addresses, home addresses, phone numbers and dates of birth.
With ethical consumers increasingly concerned with the origin of their purchases, almost every industry, from fashion to food to diamonds, has been held to account over the ethics of its supply chain.
Around the world, hacktivists appear to be hanging up their keyboards.
The UK government has developed a voracious appetite for artificial intelligence (AI), based on a promise of its apparently transformative power across myriad industries.
Internet giants Google and Mozilla have taken action to block the Kazakhstan government from intercepting the internet traffic of its citizens in what appeared to be an online surveillance scheme.
Scanning a QR code may one day be the way in which voters in the UK confirm their identity, following a pilot in Watford, UK.
An official document detailing the potential outcomes of a no-deal Brexit, leaked over the weekend, has shed light on the likely aftermath of leaving the EU without a deal.
Over the weekend, news broke that a host of local government departments in the US state of Texas are fighting a severe ransomware attack.
Chatbots are everywhere.
Surveillance is on the increase around the world, but the extent to which citizens are under watchful eyes varies dramatically.
The Suprema data breach, in which researchers say they discovered that the fingerprints, voice data, facial images, unencrypted usernames and passwords of more than one million people were publicly available, has drawn the condemnation of security experts and data privacy experts.
From boardrooms to editorial departments, interest around artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning is showing no sign of abating.