Promoted | The mass adoption of cloud services and the pressure to consolidate vendors is creating the risk of security monocultures that could put organisations at greater risk. By Mimecast’s Brian Pinnock.
Zoom shares tumbled nearly 17% on Tuesday after the video-conferencing company signalled a faster-than-expected drop in demand and analysts questioned its future plans.
Ethiopia has begun developing its own social media platform to rival Facebook, Twitter and WhatsApp, though it does not plan to block the global services.
As Covid-19 vaccination rates allow for more of a return to normal, an obvious question is, what’s next for Zoom? The answer could be a lot more than video chat.
Zoom has agreed to pay $85-million and bolster its security practices to settle a lawsuit claiming it violated users’ privacy rights by sharing personal data with Facebook, Google and LinkedIn.
Zoom Video Communications has announced a $14.7-billion all-stock deal to buy cloud-based call centre operator Five9 in its largest-ever acquisition, as competition intensifies in its core video-conferencing sector.
Despite all the talk of openness, Microsoft’s new Windows 11 operating system has at least one change that hearkens back to the days of Microsoft’s own anticompetitive behaviour.
Google has revealed a raft of updates to its Workspace productivity suite in an effort to better compete with Microsoft’s products.
Although Skype, launched in 2003, has been available nine years longer than Zoom and is owned by tech titan Microsoft, Zoom has effectively left it in its dust.
Many Internet companies posted record performance during the pandemic. But as vaccines roll out and restrictions relax, some of this unprecedented digital demand is fading.