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US President Donald Trump wants to revoke Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, which dates back to 1996. This law protects freedom of expression on the web and therefore content shared on social media while preserving the platforms' immunity.
Americans enduring a feeble economy and high unemployment because of the coronavirus pandemic are creating startup companies at a record pace.
Macau and China’s southern Guangdong province have a mutually recognised health code system powered by blockchain. This allows both sides to validate the health status of travellers without directly exchanging personal data, hence complying with local privacy laws.
SoftBank Group Corp CEO Masayoshi Son said on Oct 22 that the sale of chip designer Arm to Nvidia Corp will drive growth in computing power, in his first public comments since the US$40bil (RM165.85bil) deal was announced in September.
For months, Bui Van Thuan, a chemistry teacher turned crusading blogger in Vietnam, published one scathing Facebook post after another on a land dispute between villagers and the communist government.
This year has taught us a lot of things, but here is one major 2020 lesson: Tech skills are a virtual necessity.
JD.com rolls out fleet of autonomous delivery vans as online shopping giants embrace unmanned operations
The roll out in Changshu city in Jiangsu province began in August after the company tested its Level-4 autonomous driving technology in Wuhan earlier this year. However, analysts say it could take more than 10 years to achieve large-scale use because the technology is expensive and firms need to figure out how to make money
Former Google chief executive officer Eric Schmidt said the “excesses” of social media are likely to result in greater regulation of Internet platforms in the coming years.
Australian authorities are considering trialing electronic tags to manage at-home quarantine for certain travelers arriving from overseas.
As Sony’s PlayStation and Microsoft’s Xbox prepare to unveil their next-generation products, the stakes are sky-high for both companies. But in the latest round of console wars between the hardware giants, Sony and Microsoft are playing very different games.