It’s almost 30 years since the fall of the Berlin Wall.
The UK’s first smart home insurance provider Neos is launching nationwide today in an attempt to change how insurance works.
The gender gap in technology has been one of the biggest conversations in the industry this year, so it makes sense that the TechWomen50 Awards will celebrate those making the biggest changes.
Any day now, thousands of people in Toulouse, France will wake up to an email that could lead them to €10,000.
Israeli-based cashback startup Boom25 has been live for only three months, yet it’s already talking about plans for international expansion.
When searching for new product ideas, tech companies often turn to their employees for inspiration.
The total cost of insomnia is thought to exceed $100bn every year.
Global Learning XPrize, an international competition to create educational software for children in developing countries, announced the five finalists in the running to win a $15M prize.
Hong Kong is finally home to its first unicorn: GoGovan, a startup focused on helping people hire cargo vans.
Chairman and chief executive of General Electric (GE), Jeffrey Immelt, could be Uber’s next CEO after co-founder Travis Kalanick was forced out earlier this year.
The average adult needs at least two and a half hours of moderate exercise each day.
2017 has been a difficult year for a few technology companies.
As the birthplace of some of the world’s most successful companies, such as Google, Apple, Airbnb and Uber, new startups flock to Silicon Valley, San Francisco in the hope of becoming the next big thing.
Put down the meal deal – this startup want to mix up your lunch break.
If you’re looking to launch a new technology startup focusing on the Internet of Things (IoT), London isn’t necessarily the best place to do it.
Welsh startup, The Academy of Robotics (AOR), will be bringing its autonomous delivery vehicle, Kar-Go, to UK roads after securing new funding.
UK fintech startups raised $564m in the first half of 2017, bringing the investment in the sector back to the levels of funding it was seeing before the Brexit vote.
China is home to an interesting sharing economy phenomenon: bike-sharing startups.
Considering the ride-sharing startup Uber is regarded as one of the most successful in the world, it is not without its problems.
Revolut, a challenger bank based in London, has raised $66m in funding from the likes Index Ventures to expand its services in the UK and around the world.
Samsung NEXT, the venture capital arm of the global tech firm, is expanding into Europe and wants to find early stage startups to partner with.
A new data-focused accelerator programme, Data Pitch, has opened applications for European startups to apply for funding.
London-based startup Blockchain has raised $40m in funding, the largest amount for a fintech company in the UK since last year.
UK chip developer Imagination Technologies has announced that it is up for sale and in talks with potential buyers.
After cancelling the event last week in the wake of the Grenfell Tower disaster, Bank of England (BoE) governor Mark Carney and the UK chancellor Philip Hammond discussed Brexit and interest rates at Mansion House earlier today.
If the first half of the 2010s was the explosion of startups, then the latter half of the decade is dedicated to companies growing up and going public.
The British government is set to say it will escalate the funding it provides to startups to allow them to flourish once the UK leaves the European Union.
London-based startup Memrise recently won Best App at the 2017 Google Play Awards for changing the way we learn languages.
Around the world, and especially in the UK, a new breed of digital banks are entering the market, hoping to disrupt the dominance of traditional providers.
High wages are sometimes illusory; in expensive cities, the lion’s share of a salary is spent on the cost of living.