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Alphabet Inc’s Google unit walked away from a plan to rent space in Dublin for as many 2,000 workers, shelving one of the city’s biggest real-estate deals in recent years.
WeChat users who sued US President Donald Trump seeking to block his executive order banning the Chinese messaging app in the US on national security grounds asked to see the evidence supporting his decision.
Covid-19 has scarred us in many ways, but has also created an opening for disruptive technologies and concepts. Could dining in restaurants staffed with robot waiters and chefs be one of them? China may have an answer.
Company undeterred after drivers lose fight in Court of Final Appeal over fines for carrying passengers without permit. Senior Uber executive says the firm offers economic lifeline for many people, with some drivers vowing to stay behind the wheel.
Struggling to make ends meet, Lorraine Imperio swapped a pair of Nike slip-on shoes for a whole dressed chicken on an online bartering site, one of dozens that have sprouted up during the Philippines’ virus lockdowns.
Samsung’s second attempt at a foldable smartphone will come with a US$2,000 (RM8,285) price tag and a few elite perks aimed at affluent consumers still able to afford the finer things in life during tough times.
As so-called contactless payments rise in popularity during the pandemic, a Pasadena company called PopID is rolling out the United States' first payment system based on facial recognition at a smattering of restaurants near its headquarters, including mom-and-pop operations such as Daddy's Chicken Shack and regional chains such as Lemonade.
Social apps and mobile phones let people stay connected by video or text at all hours of the day. And yet in the information age, loneliness only seems to have gotten worse; somehow, simply facilitating human contact isn’t enough to make people build solid relationships.
Silicon Valley workers previously enjoyed some of the most well-appointed offices in corporate America. Lunch was free, dry-cleaning was on site and the Internet was lightning fast. Now that those workers have settled into their less glamorous home offices, they’re grappling with a trifecta of crises in California: wildfires, a heat wave and rolling power outages – not to mention a global pandemic.
Class of Covid graduates are likely to have a harder time than students who graduated just one or two years earlier, and their personal experiences provide a window into the post-pandemic economy.