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The tech industry has struggled for years to generate wider adoption of virtual reality. A major reason is that setting up a high-end home experience still costs well above US$1,000 (RM4,395). But the prospect of millions staying home for months during the pandemic and additional renting options might be just what it needed.
As the coronavirus pandemic is reshaping the business world and boosting online retailers and streaming services, another corner of the digital economy is thriving at least as much: cybersecurity.
The work-from-home phenomenon has triggered a fresh frustration for US corporations: Americans are blowing the whistle on their employers like never before.
The Covid-19 pandemic has disrupted the sprawling networks of contract workers who keep social-media services running smoothly.
Apple Inc is asking retail store employees to temporarily become remote technical support staff while stores remain closed.
As millions of Americans have been ordered to work from home to contain the spread of the virus, data is now being transmitted outside secure business networks. Information security professionals have sounded the alarm about digital attacks from US adversaries such as Russia and China.
US equity investors are demanding higher risk premiums to compensate for rising cyber threats as the coronavirus pandemic pushes more businesses to move online.
Robots and new technologies become mainstays in Hong Kong malls, offices as landlords adapt to pandemic
Social distancing rules and work-from-home regime have renewed pressure on businesses amid infection fears. Swire Properties, Hysan, JLL and Sunlight Reit among managers who have deployed technologies to reduce human contact.
Technology companies are developing their own contact tracing systems to help prevent coronavirus outbreaks in their offices as countries begin to ease lockdown measures and a return to the workplace is in the offing.
The coronavirus epidemic is exposing the dichotomy of the world’s second largest tech economy. Chinese businesses like Alibaba and Meituan with outsized footprints in the material world are rushing to contain the fallout while virtual denizens ByteDance Inc and Tencent Holdings Ltd ride a surge in social media and entertainment.