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The evolution of central bank digital currencies, or CBDCs, is set to get supercharged in ways that will have profound implications both for economic policy making and for the societies around us, according to a leading expert.
ABUJA (Reuters) - Nigeria said on Wednesday it expects to end its ban on Twitter in a "few more days", raising hopes among users eager to return to the social media platform three months after the suspension took effect.
(Reuters) - Apple Inc on Tuesday launched a new series of iPhones and iPads, featuring a faster processor and better cameras.
China’s Personal Information Protection Law establishes mutually incompatible data governance standards that could put multinational companies at risk. With stricter standards and penalties than the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation, China may be looking to set international standards.
Trucking goods over land is cheaper and more environmentally friendly than air transport, according to a report.
SAN SALVADOR (Reuters) - Central American countries are eagerly waiting to see if El Salvador's adoption of bitcoin as parallel legal tender cuts the cost of remittances, an important source of income for millions of people, the region's development bank said.
China data privacy: Big Tech will be ‘a lot less powerful’ after Beijing passes sweeping new law, experts say
Foreign firms are also exposed to the regulatory risk, as the PIPL applies to any company that processes the personal information of anyone in China. A key aspect of the legislation is its ban on algorithmic price discrimination, which will have a huge impact on ride-hailing platforms like Didi Chuxing.
LONDON/LAGOS (Reuters) -Nigeria expects to lift its ban on Twitter before the end of the year, Information Minister Lai Mohammed told Reuters on Thursday, adding that the government was awaiting a response on three final requests made of the social media platform.
Drones helping police patrol country’s borders, monitor crime scenes and collect evidence to bring to court, says Bukit Aman.
A decade after Mexico became a testbed for the global spy tool now known as Pegasus, prosecutors still cannot say who ordered the mass surveillance of innocent civilians and government critics, people familiar with the investigation said.