iOS 6 chewing through mobile data, even when Wi-Fi is turned on, is a major problem for Apple and the telcos. But who will eventually pay for it?
Millennials were raised on technology -- they never had to be taught. So if you really need someone to explain what it all really means, just ask Gen-Y geek Josh Taylor, and he'll blog about it (whenever he feels like it).
Armed with a degree in Computer Science and a Masters in Journalism, Josh keeps a close eye on the telecommunications industry and all the goings on in government IT. Like most Gen Y, he spends a lot of his time with his eyes glued to his iPhone on various social media apps.
The sudden revelation that the police want telcos to keep data for longer than is currently proposed should come as no great surprise.
A company looking to promote itself paid a whole bunch of people to queue up for the iPhone 5; naturally, Apple didn't want them raining on its iPhone parade. So who is in the wrong?
Telstra's mum and dad investors of the last decade and a half don't recognise the company they first invested in.
The current hysteria in Australia over the need to out so-called Twitter trolls ignores the fact that there are already plenty of ways that this can be done.
The ABC's decision to release new episodes of Doctor Who online first can teach a lot to content holders who delay releasing content in Australia.
Saudi Arabia, among other countries, has complained about an application for the .gay gTLD, but why is it even a concern?
In a world of NFC and mobile apps, do we really need to keep trying to make QR codes take off?
It makes for a funny story to blame your server outages on a popular event like the Olympics, but the real explanation is usually much more mundane.
Will lobby group GetUp be able to force the Australian government to back down on its data-retention proposals?