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French railway unions used to be able to cripple the country by blocking the train network. But when workers walked off the job on April 3, new technology helped reduce the misery for commuters and companies.
Think Super Mario Bros, but with an Afghan twist. This is how Afghanistan's first generation of female coders explain their abilities as game-makers after uploading more than 20 games on digital app stores this year.
If you glanced at the screen, it probably wouldn't grab your attention: White space divided into rectangular modules showing pie charts and bar charts in a kind of muted neon colour palette that calls to mind an old version of Excel, not a revolutionary piece of tech.
In recent years, a number of big companies – IBM, Bank of America, Aetna, Yahoo! under former chief executive officer Marissa Mayer – cut back on their telecommuting programs in the name of more interaction and cooperation between employees, supposedly fostered by being stuck together in an office.
Eric Jones has nearly given up on driving in Detroit.
McConnell Trapp has a special set of skills. He can hack into cars and control aspects of them from his computer.
Elderly women across Russia are often seen selling their hand-knitted wares on pavement corners for a few roubles to supplement meagre pensions.
Amazon has long resisted pleas to provide a backup daycare benefit for employees, even though other tech companies have offered the perk for years.
China’s talent is turning away from multinationals and towards domestic tech champions in the search for a more fulfilling career. Change in sentiment comes amid raging US-China tech war and perceptions of ‘bamboo ceiling’ in the West.