Has Triple J managed to find the balance between meeting editorial policy and keeping up with the latest available technology, such as Spotify?
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.
Armed with a degree in Computer Science and a Masters in Journalism, Josh keeps a close eye on the telecommunications industry, the National Broadband Network, and all the goings on in government IT.
The number of people using social drawing app Draw Something has plunged by 4 million in the last month alone; so was Zynga a bit hasty in buying app developer OMGPOP?
Apple is seeking to redefine Australia's 3G networks as being "4G", according to a new filing in the Federal Court.
Australians on Twitter were talking about the first episode of season two of Game of Thrones last night but there's just one problem: it hasn't aired here yet.
After over a year of complaining about it, Gerry Harvey's issue with the GST on goods bought overseas online seems to be hitting home — or so he thinks.
The most common question we will hear today apart from "Why is it not the iPad 3?" is "Why no 4G in Australia?"
The Australian Law Reform Commission's (ALRC) suggestion of only filtering sub-categories of content classified as "prohibited" gives Communications Minister Stephen Conroy a nice out for his controversial policy.
Dodo has blamed a faulty router for bringing down the internet for millions of people across Australia yesterday, but did Telstra have the power to stop it?
The implementation of internet filters in workplaces always creates a severe disconnect between those enforcing them and those living under them. It's not surprising that the phenomenon is at its worst in parliament.
PIPA and SOPA may be dead in the water for now, but it's worth remembering that the most controversial part of the legislation is something the Australian Government has been thinking about for years.
Would you join the Church of Kopimism in Sweden, and pray to the god of file sharing? It doesn't seem any more absurd than any other religion is to me.
The ruling by the Australian Communications and Media Authority (ACMA) that Channel Seven was well within its right to take photos from a public Facebook page should be a reminder to us all.
When a group is caught out not practising what it preaches, it's easy to mock them for it, but there's more to it than that with the Australian Federation Against Copyright Theft (AFACT).
Whenever there's a new claim about something being an "NBN killer", there's always a reason to be cynical.
You've got to have some sympathy for internet service providers, just like Labor with asylum seeker policies, no matter what they do around copyright infringement, someone will be unhappy.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Netflix Australia will not be the Netflix you are looking for
- 2 Metadata: What we know and who wants it
- 3 Slamming Netflix 'backdoors' shut will not help local streamers
- 4 We used to be friends: The Veronica Mars Kickstarter backlash
- 5 How film studios want to use data retention to crack down on piracy