We live in unprecedented times as the Covid-19 pandemic sweeps across the globe from East to West.
Switching to 100% remote working due to the Covid-19 coronavirus crisis is a challenge for any business, but for a company such as fintech startup Nutmeg, which is facing its busiest time of the year, it is particularly challenging.
NSO Group, the controversial Israeli technology company whose spyware has allegedly been used to hack the phones of journalists, human rights activists and Jeff Bezos, wants to help governments track the spread of Covid-19.
In the last few years, a variety of startups have taken on the issue of food waste, with app Karma being one of the most prominent players in the space.
As a manufacturer of high-performance workwear, Ministry of Supply normally produces clothing using sophisticated technologies, but with the outbreak of the Covid-19 coronavirus it has turned its attention and 3D printing capabilities to something new: face masks.
Drone deliveries have been promised for some time, but could the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic finally make them a reality?
Startup FruPro has released a not-for-profit platform to combat food waste during the Covid-19 coronavirus outbreak that could potentially help feed half a million people in just 2 days with food previously destined for the bin.
The Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic has forced much of the world to adapt to a new way of life – and for cybercriminals it is no different.
Coronavirus is probably the largest crisis of our generation.
Even before the UK government ordered the closure of restaurants and cafes to combat the spread of the Covid-19 coronavirus, the disease was hitting hospitality hard, but for suppliers such as Foodchain, the decision was a major blow.
Within the next few weeks, UK consumers will be able to log onto either Amazon or Boots’s website and order a home test for delivery that will tell them if they have had the coronavirus.
There is nothing that brings the UK together like a great game.
Hell hath no fury like the cybersecurity community during a pandemic.
We are now entering a time of unpredictability and volatility for businesses, triggering the imagination when it comes to the impact of technology on private life, business and society.
The hospitality industry is currently taking an unprecedented pummelling from the coronavirus.
When it comes to industry fallout from the coronavirus, few are being hit harder than events, and for festival ticketing startup Festicket, it’s a very real challenge.
The Covid-19 coronavirus has caused widespread upheaval for businesses in the UK, and among those is fintech startup TrueLayer.
The COVID-19 coronavirus outbreak has caused widespread disruption to many industries, but one of the less discussed is contact centres.
Verdict Magazine issue two has been released, offering long reads on key subjects across enterprise technology.
Apple’s share price fell 13% as markets reacted to a record €1.1bn ($1.2bn) antitrust fine and continued coronavirus disruption.
A long-awaited report by the US Cyberspace Solarium Commission has been published, warning of a “catastrophic cyberattack” that leaves the nation in tatters.
Glen Pendley is the CTO of SecurityScorecard, a US information security company that rates the cybersecurity postures of corporate entities and presents them in its own proprietary dashboard.
The skills shortage facing the global tech industry is now widely known, with many employers voicing concerns over recruiting the talent necessary to grow their business.
Newly appointed Informatica CEO Amit Walia has ambitious plans for the enterprise cloud data management firm – to double its revenue during the “next couple of years”.
Estonian ride-hailing startup Bolt doesn’t plan to go public in the “near term”, the firm’s CEO and co-founder Markus Villig has said, as it learns from the failed IPOs of rivals Uber and Lyft.
Just a stone’s throw from London’s Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park is Here East. With 3800 people working and studying onsite, the 1.2 million square foot campus is home to an eclectic mix of organisations including BT Sport, University College London, luxury retailer MatchesFashion, charity Scope and Ford Mobility.
The dark web is renowned for being the leading marketplace for all kinds of dirty deals, with stolen data being among the most coveted of purchases.
In 2015, the systems belonging to three electricity suppliers in Ukraine were taken down in a sophisticated hack, causing power outages.