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Digital generation gap: China tells companies to make their sites and apps more ‘elderly friendly’ as online population balloons
New guidelines for elderly users are part of an initial campaign targeting 43 apps and 115 websites, including WeChat and e-commerce sites Taobao and JD.com. The moves are also seen as helping party-building, as people aged 61 or older account for about one-third of Communist Party membership.
A sophisticated attack on Microsoft Corp’s widely used business email software is morphing into a global cybersecurity crisis, as hackers race to infect as many victims as possible before companies can secure their computer systems.
Zoom says in a court filing that it is shielded from lawsuits over Zoombombings under the same federal law that protects other Internet platforms from being sued when a terrorist is inspired by social media posts.
Senior citizens are breaking stereotypes and winning millions of likes on Chinese Internet platforms. Their humour and energy is delighting the online generation which has largely dismissed older people as dull until now.
In a cramped office in eastern Seoul, Hwang Seungwon points a remote control toward a huge NASA-like overhead screen stretching across one of the walls.
Hong Kong’s senior citizens get new generation of ‘safety phones’ enabled with technology to track their locations
Using location-based technology, carer will be able to monitor the status of its elderly service recipients more swiftly. Last year, 80,000 elderly users made about 2,000 calls a day on average to the NGO, with 100 calls a day requesting ambulance.
Workshops and programmes are needed to help the elderly take advantage of technology to live a better life.
As a line of robots queued up in front of Jackie Spence, she methodically plucked products from them – a pack of sponges, earbuds, Band-Aids, baby bottles, a pre-ordered US$399 (RM1,672) Oculus Quest gaming device.
Social media accounts are a part of many younger people's everyday lives. However, older people could also benefit from them – it's just that many of them might not know how to sign up or stay safe online.
Here we go again: another Facebook controversy, yet again violating our sense of privacy by letting others harvest our personal information. This flareup is a big one to be sure, leading some people to consider leaving Facebook altogether, but the company and most of its over two billion users will reconcile.