Uber Technologies disappointed investors with quarterly results showing lacklustre gains in bookings and monthly active users, two of the metrics most closely watched by Wall Street.
Author Agency Staff
Huawei expects smartphone shipments to grow 20% next year even if it’s blocked from the latest Google software, suggesting US efforts to contain the company’s rise may not be working.
Adobe has announced a slew of products, led by a version of Illustrator for Apple’s iPad, meant to fortify its position as the leading provider of creative software.
States dabbling in blockchain technology, or planning to issue their own digital currencies, isn’t flattery – it’s competition.
US commerce secretary Wilbur Ross said licences would be coming “very shortly” for American companies to sell components to Huawei Technologies.
After a year of tough headlines, the world’s biggest technology companies showed last week that they’re powering through, continuing to rake in cash and invest in future growth.
A Texas academic created a stir last year by alleging that bitcoin’s astronomical surge in 2017 was probably triggered by manipulation. He’s now doubling down with a striking new claim.
After spending August experimenting with a four-day work week in a country notorious for overwork, Microsoft Japan said sales per employee rose 40% compared to the same month last year.
Safaricom and parent Vodacom Group plan a joint bid for an Ethiopian telecommunications licence that they expect to cost as much as R15-billion.