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Live footage transferred from ambulance to hospital and medical records available anywhere in an instant: Health care researchers hope that 5G, the hotly anticipated next generation of wireless Internet, will be transformational when it comes to delivering medical help in rural areas.
A prominent rights group in Indian-administered Kashmir issued a report Aug 25 calling India’s communications blackout following the scrapping of the disputed region’s semiautonomy last year “collective punishment” and urged the international community to question New Delhi over what it called “digital apartheid”.
Telehealth is a bit of American ingenuity that seems to have paid off in the coronavirus pandemic. Medicare temporarily waived restrictions predating the smartphone era and now there’s a push to make telemedicine widely available in the future.
Even in the data-driven tech world, Instacart stands out for its metrics-oriented culture, interviews with more than 30 current and former employees as well as documents and recordings reviewed by The Times reveal.
The government’s efforts to improve broadband coverage in Sarawak are hampered by vandals.
Britain set out its plans this week for a digital identity system aimed at making it easier for people to access public services and buy age-restricted goods – whether registering with a new doctor or buying a bottle of wine.
Tesco, Britain's biggest retailer, said on Sept 9 that it would next month trial grocery home deliveries with drones as it experiments with different ways to reach more customers.
After the coronavirus outbreak hit Indonesia, charity worker Harry Machmud in May asked volunteers to map handwashing stations across the sprawling archipelago.
German authorities said on Sept 17 that an apparently misdirected ransomware attack caused the failure of IT systems at a major hospital in Duesseldorf, and a woman who needed urgent admission died after she had to be taken to another city for treatment.
India’s government is using the coronavirus pandemic to push its plan to digitise the health records and data of its 1.3 billion people, despite concerns about privacy and increased surveillance, technology and human rights experts say.