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Microsoft has announced plans to build three data centres in greater Athens, providing a badly needed investment of up to US$1bil (RM4.16bil) to the Greek economy which has been hammered by the pandemic.
A flurry of big-ticket gaming, e-commerce and telecoms announcements has focused the attention of tech investors on an unlikely destination: Poland.
China’s TikTok, Douyin, says it created 36 million jobs in the last year, with lots of livestreamers
The central government created a new job title in July for ‘online marketing professionals’, in an attempt to help the job market recover. Beijing says there are around 200 million ‘flexible workers’ in China, including a growing number of online content creators.
Bad algorithms have been causing a lot of trouble lately.
Joining a new company can be tough at the best of times, with bosses to impress, skills to learn and new colleagues to befriend.
Physical distancing with 2,000 students for a convocation ceremony? A tech institute in India proves that it's possible through virtual reality.
Class of Covid graduates are likely to have a harder time than students who graduated just one or two years earlier, and their personal experiences provide a window into the post-pandemic economy.
As technology continues to advance and software continues to get smarter, scientists across the world are developing robots in humanoid and other forms to do everything from assisting healthcare workers to stepping in for students so that they can safely participate in their university graduations.
Job openings for fresh graduates who specialise in 5G, artificial intelligence, Internet of Things, cloud computing, integrated circuits and big data rose during China’s spring hiring season. The livestreaming boom has driven up demand for graduates in fields such as film production, journalism and broadcast communications.
Coronavirus: China tweaks graduate employment rate to include students who find ‘work’ as gamers, bloggers
Graduates who find ‘work’ as competitive gamers and bloggers after finishing university will now be classified as employed in China. Change in criteria has fanned speculation Beijing is trying to inflate employment figures for young graduates amid a worsening jobs market.