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.
Economist Nouriel Roubini, nicknamed Dr Doom for predicting the most recent global financial crisis, has crossed swords with cryptocurrency guru and ethereum founder Vitalik Buterin.
Wi-Fi has become so integrated into our personal and professional lives that we can’t imagine life without it. Naturally, its broad accessibility also makes it an attractive target for cybercriminals.
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.
Government will move with haste to ensure that spectrum suitable for building 5G wireless broadband networks is released to operators and has vowed to avoid repeating the delays in licensing spectrum for 4G.
Microsoft is now the fifth biggest PC manufacturer in the US, according to new data from Gartner.
There were no good spots for investors to hide in Thursday’s global market rout, as bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies joined the selloff.
Ride-hailing service Taxify – a direct competitor to market leader Uber – said on Thursday that it is now directly integrated with Google’s Maps app in South Africa.
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.
Investors enamoured of tech stocks that suddenly seem only to fall are searching for answers. The simplest may be that the group just isn’t that special anymore.