A senior official from US software giant Microsoft has appealed for the private-public partnership in the fight against cybercrime
GOOGLE IS SEEN as about the only company that can make Microsoft shake in its shoes. So the latest announcement from Google sets the cat among the pigeons yet again.
The MyBroadband News Website Has moved. You will find the new site at http://mybroadband.co.za/news/
Eyeing his cell phone with a mixture of suspicion and amazement, Paul Kangethe reads and rereads the text message he has just received.
Google has the most abysmal privacy policies and is leading a “race to the bottom” by the world’s most renowned Internet firms, according to a British human rights advocacy group.
Internet and mobile phone message boards are at witter with Twitter, the raging online trend to share one’s every move with friends Haiku-style every moment of the day.
Internet search company Google has accused software giant Microsoft of breaching a US legal settlement that was supposed to reduce the dominance of the Windows operating system, a US report said on Monday.
Google is moving outside of the continental comfort zones for most global investors, North and South Africa, and is opening its first operation in Sub-Saharan Africa.
People could be forgiven for focusing exclusively on the physical safety of their children at school and ignoring the dangers that lurk beyond the classroom and within the virtual world.
A radical campaign aimed at reducing crime was launched in Sandton, Johannesburg, on Thursday.
Amazon.com founder Jeff Bezos says he thinks it’s still “day one” for e-commerce, but if he is just starting out as a young entrepreneur he might be putting his money elsewhere.
Increasingly strong results from Dimension Data have put it firmly back on the international investment radar, drawing dozens of foreign analysts and journalists to a briefing in Johannesburg this week.
Street-scene photographs added to Google Maps and Earth last week capture passers-by in delicate situations and have privacy advocates accusing the world’s most popular Internet search firm of breaking its “Don’t be Evil” code.