Adobe has unveiled a new generation of Photoshop that will be available on Apple’s iPad for the first time, signalling an acceleration in the software maker’s drive to boost sales with more mobile applications.
Author Agency Staff
A sudden exodus from the most popular dollar-linked cryptocurrency rippled through digital asset markets, saddling some investors with losses while propelling bitcoin to its biggest gain in more than three weeks.
Artists and record companies lose about R39-billion in revenue annually because small business owners typically stream music from personal accounts rather than a commercial-use licence.
US retail giant Walmart is looking to create an online store that would sell other companies’ video services, according to people familiar with the talks, opening up a new front in its fight with Amazon.com.
Given recent market turmoil, it would easy to overlook the upcoming IPO of Niu Technologies, a Chinese manufacturer of electric mopeds.
Facebook’s major hack, announced two weeks ago, affected 30 million people, not 50 million as originally feared. But for about half of those whose accounts were broken into, the hackers accessed intimate information.
Is it time to catch the global stock market’s biggest falling knife? For watchers of Tencent Holdings, whose largest shareholder is South Africa’s Naspers, it’s an increasingly pressing question.
Global payment companies held their first joint cybersecurity war games to test their systems’ readiness for simultaneous attacks, uncovering differences in their defences including even how to define a crisis.
There were no good spots for investors to hide in Thursday’s global market rout, as bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies joined the selloff.
Even for the world’s worst performing stock markets, Thursday’s losses were extreme. China’s benchmark equity gauge closed 5.2% lower, the biggest loss since February 2016, as a global selloff spread.