The US Senate is making a last-ditch effort to save net neutrality, but the effort is likely to go nowhere.
Human beings are clearly not fit-for-purpose when it comes to driving cars, buses and lorries – they tend to be too emotional, too erratic and too prone to suffer from fatigue and stress.
A landmark ruling yesterday by the US Supreme Court has sent shares in UK bookmakers soaring.
The sharp increase in the value of cryptocurrencies like bitcoin and monero has resulted in windfall profits for early investors.
At Google’s annual Google I/O developer conference, the search giant showcased a number of impressive implementations of artificial intelligence.
The Xbox’s Kinect sensor was initially heralded as a game changer for the console.
How clean is your sunscreen?
Postal services are already under pressure because people are sending fewer letters by mail, but Shipping by Amazon could mean their envelope is well and truly licked.
The Philippines Government has shut down Boracay Island for six months from April over environmental concerns that the area had turned into what President Rodrigo Duterte called a “cesspool” due to the high influx of visitors over the past decade.
In wanting to sell Sears’ assets to his investment vehicle ESL, chief executive Eddie Lampert is tacitly admitting his tenure has been a failure.
Twitter’s recommendation that all of its 330 million users around the world change their passwords highlights how jumpy and anxious companies have become around data.
Facebook has delivered strong quarterly results, but the first day of its F8 developer conference showed a company attempting damage limitation.
The race for 5G networks has started but it will be mobile gaming that pushes carriers into 5G upgrades. Fortnite demands low latency and constant connectivity so that, on mobile, most gamers will be gated in wifi.
Is the Sainsbury’s-Asda deal just a vehicle for a managed exit from the UK market?
Given the UK’s rising average age and proportionally shrinking workforce, immigration is an economic necessity for the country today.
The new European Union General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) comes into effect in less than one month and it’s going to mean big changes to how retailers use customer data.
Years of on-and-off merger negotiations between US mobile operators T-Mobile and Sprint have finally resulted in a proposed tie-up valued at $26.5 billion.
Many retailers are closing down high street stores or have gone out of business altogether because their business models no longer work.
UK borrowing has fallen back under pre-financial crisis levels.
It’s been five years since the five-storey Rana Plaza building collapsed in Bangladesh killing more than 1,000 and injuring over 2,000 clothing factory workers, but fast fashion retailers haven’t changed.
The theme of World Malaria Day 2018 is “Ready to Beat Malaria”, highlighting the collective global goal to end the disease.
The US Department of Commerce delivered a stunning blow to Chinese telecom company ZTE last week with a seven-year ban on US firms from exporting any products to the Chinese company.
The future of travel agents in the UK seems gloomy as holidaymakers increasingly shift to independent holidays in popular destinations.
In 2016, more than 110 people died every day due to opioid overdose in the US.
If meat is grown in a laboratory and not on a farm or ranch, can it really be called meat?
While artificial intelligence (AI) is becoming more common, there is much hype associated with its potential.
British Airways has become the latest airline to offer a so-called basic economy fare on their long-haul flights in a bid to compete with their low cost airline competitors as well as addressing traveller demand for cheaper way to get to their destination.
Amazon Key’s smart entry features are now available to customers across the US, marking a huge geographic expansion of the service from its initial launch in November 2017.
The UK’s accountancy watchdog, the Financial Reporting Council (FRC), has pledged to vet senior appointments at the six largest auditors in what is considered a reactionary move.
One of Facebook’s many fixes for the Cambridge Analytics fallout is a commitment to helping its users discover and leverage tools to port their data to competing networks, should they wish.