People are currently riding a wave of nostalgia.
The number of drugs picking up a designation from regulators — first treatments or speciality drugs — across the European Union, the US, and Japan have risen by 117 percent in 10 years.
While Asian and European telcos are known for their innovative service launches, it’s a mistake to ignore innovation coming from other parts of the world.
Every telecom service provider understands the importance of service innovative.
Soft drinks sales have fallen in the UK every year since 2012.
While telecoms revenue is expected to dip in Mexico for 2017, down 6.8 percent on 2016 to $16.9bn, between now and 2022 it will be one of the fastest growing markets in Latin America.
Ericsson remains one of the top vendors in the telecom networks space.
After a few years of more than 30 percent growth, all signs point to Huawei’s run-away growth slowing in 2017.
Novartis, the Swiss multinational pharma giant, carried out the most clinical trials in Japan since 2012, with almost 150.
Amazon chief executive Jeff Bezos briefly became the world’s richest person last week, forcing Microsoft founder Bill Gates from the top spot.
As the Qatar crisis continues and mediations are reported to be deadlocked, it is taking a toll on the region’s wealth markets.
When it comes to shopping British people are not so fussed where things come from, except it seems for food.
Myanmar is the world’s fastest mobile subscription market and the only market among the fastest growing not in Africa and the Middle East.
European countries are facing tough times.
Younger people – often called millennials and roughly defined as 18 to 34-year-olds – are more concerned about sun damage than older people.
When the European Commission slapped Google with a €2.4bn ($2.7bn) fine for giving priority placement in search results to its own shopping service, it set a precedent other tech giants need to pay attention to.
Mobile data revenue in Belgium is growing quickly and telcos are rushing to increase 4G investments to cover black spots and rural areas as a result.
Mobile money is widely used in Tanzania, East Africa.
The Central African Republic has been plagued by internal conflict over the past few years.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is one part of the Israeli telecom market that’s making particularly strong progress.
Last year almost $80bn was spent in mobile advertising, making up 45 percent of all digital advertising revenue.
People in the UK are spending less on mobile apps this year than in 2016.
Humira has set a record for the highest gross-selling drug in the world and contributed 63 percent to AbbVie’s revenue in 2016 alone and expectations are high the blockbuster drug will continue to perform.
Guinea, a small country in western Africa, is about to see its telecoms market grow rapidly.
In Saudi Arabia the young generation is tech-savvy and pursuing a connected digital lifestyle where mobile data is king.
Cancer therapy was historically dominated by chemotherapy and hormonal therapies, but now a new drug class is poised to seize a market share of more than $35bn.
Over the next few years Sanofi will go from being an also-ran in the dermatology arena to being a major player, thanks to the performance of a groundbreaking new drug.
In coming years 5G adoption is expected to be relatively slow in Europe, similar to the roll out of 4G.
Utilities have traditionally been laggards when it comes to investment in innovative technology.
In a push to boost the country’s internet sector, in June 2017 the Togolese government awarded two new internet service provider licences.