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European utilities are having to speed up the adoption of new technologies as the coronavirus crisis forces them to use software, not people, to steer critical infrastructure including plants and grids
In July alone, hackers took over the twitter accounts of US politicians, stole terrabytes of coronavirus research and even infiltrated the UK’s Premier League soccer clubs. Can they cut off your electricity, too?
After virtually announcing Minis last month via its online Partner Summit in June, Snap Inc on July 20 began rolling out the first Minis applications for the Snapchat app, which are "bite-size utilities" for all Snapchatters.
Drivers working for ride-hailing services such as Uber Technologies Inc and Lyft Inc will be considered employees under California's new gig worker law, the state's leading industry regulator said on June 11.
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.
In his quest to expand US mobile broadband capacity, Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai hasn’t been afraid to anger colleagues in government.
Many business owners are changing the way they make money as they attempt to recoup revenue lost to the coronavirus outbreak.
Hydrogen has long been touted as a clean alternative to fossil fuels. Now, as major economies prepare green investments to kickstart growth, advocates spy a golden chance to drag the niche energy into the mainstream of a post-pandemic world.
Containing coronavirus hotspots in sprawling city slums has been made harder by a dearth of reliable data.
By mid-March, John Lyotier’s travel software business Left Technologies Inc was cratering with the spread of the pandemic. Seeking to cut costs, he reached out to his office landlord, who offered rent relief. Then he contacted Amazon.com Inc, asking to “explore creative financing opportunities” for his monthly cloud-computing bill.