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.
Each day brings a new story of how artificial intelligence (AI) has achieved yet another apparent intellectual feat, often better than a human could have done it.
Huawei has finally unveiled Harmony OS, its long-awaited alternative to Google’s Android operating system, at the Huawei Developer Conference.
Cybereason has raised $200m in investment from Japanese conglomerate SoftBank Group and its affiliates, leaving the firm just shy of a $1bn valuation that would see it enter cybersecurity’s fast-growing unicorn club.
On May 6 1937, the infamous Hindenburg disaster, in which an airship caught fire after an electrical spark ignited highly flammable hydrogen that had leaked out, claiming the lives of 36 people on board.
From Leicester City winning the title in 2016 to Liverpool overturning a 4-0 defeat to Barcelona in last season’s Champions League, football is impossible to predict.
Financial services firm Capital One has confirmed that it suffered a data breach in which some 106 million customer records were stolen by a hacker.
When it comes to technology, China rarely mimics the rest of the world, and the fields of blockchain and cryptocurrency are no different.
In his first speech as UK Prime Minister, Boris Johnson laid out his vision for post-Brexit Britain, and while there were many predictable points, the issue of GM crops made an unexpected appearance.
On Wednesday, the world’s largest aerospace company Boeing reported its biggest ever quarterly loss, as ongoing issues facing its 737-MAX aircraft saw the company lose $2.9bn in the last quarter.
Almost anything can be hacked.
Boris Johnson has been confirmed as the next Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, having beaten current foreign secretary Jeremy Hunt in the Conservative leadership vote.
If we don’t merge our brains with artificial intelligence, we’re toast.
The connected and autonomous vehicles industry is expected to be worth an estimated £52bn to the UK by 2035, with the automotive industry bracing for major change over the next decade.
It has been 50 years since man first walked on the Moon.
How do you terraform Mars?
For the first time in history, scientists have successfully taken a photo of a type of quantum entanglement known as Bell entanglement, which Albert Einstein famously described as “spooky action at a distance”.
The World Bank recently announced it will invest $225m in off-grid solar electrification in Africa.
Uber’s long-term plan is to become a platform for third-party companies, providing logistics’ answer to Amazon Web Services (AWS), according to the company’s CTO Thuan Pham.