If the sale of any of its previous models is anything to go by, the Mi4 is going to have an epic response.
New Tech for Old India
New Delhi-based Rajiv Rao examines how technological advances can bring improvements across India.
Rajiv is a journalist and filmmaker based out of New Delhi who is interested in how new technologies, innovation, and disruptive business forces are shaking things up in India. He was most recently a features editor at Business Standard newspaper, and started his career as a reporter with Fortune Magazine in New York in the '90s. He also has worked for UNICEF in southern Sudan. Rajiv is a graduate of the School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA) at Columbia University, New York, and also studied at Columbia's Graduate School of Film where he focused on Directing and Screenwriting.
Comparing the user base of both ZipDial and Twitter in India gives a good indication of why Twitter was drawn to the company.
Launching the Z1 in India is theoretically a smart play by Samsung to both push its own OS and grab a big share of a population that still hasn't bought a smartphone. But the truth is that the Z1 appears to be easily outgunned by the competition.
Lenovo will also have to figure out how to differentiate the A6000 from the hugely successful Motorola brand of phones that it also owns.
Will Google Flight Search kill OTAs such as Yatra and Cleartrip? Or will it function as a non-commercial service? A peek at its global track record may reveal some answers.
After methodically conquering one territory after another, especially those that competitor Yelp isn't a major presence in, Zomato has firmly taken the fight into Yelp's territory with its latest acquisition of Urbanspoon in the US.
The Chinese company has made a name for itself by achieving dominance through a unique online sales model, but has recently decided to ditch this approach in India by partnering with Bharti Airtel, India's largest telecom operator, and selling its phones through Airtel's retail outlets.
As internet penetration and subsequent activities such as online banking skyrocket, the number of cybercrimes in the country is increasing exponentially.
After the Ericsson-Xiaomi fracas, this is the second lawsuit between phone makers in less than a month in India.
A decade or so ago, Microsoft used to have a stranglehold over operating systems, but today, the ones that dominate are those made by Google and Apple that run your phones and tablets. By reorienting Nokia, can Microsoft recapture its lost glory?
WhatsApp may have received all the attention thanks to its acquisition by Facebook, but today it is Tencent's WeChat that is making waves around the world.
Xiaomi isn't the only company to fall afoul of Ericsson, but it needs to press for a speedy resolution if it is to continue its winning ways in the ultra-competitive Indian market.
Just as Uber thought it had solved one thorny problem in India vis a vis a solution to a payments conundrum, another much graver one now confronts the company. And this time, it has invoked the wrath of a force much greater than India's Reserve Bank: Indian consumers.
Outside of its acquisition of Satyam, this is the most significant purchase that TechM has made towards its ambition of becoming a global IT player
Just when you thought the crazy bout of money raising in e-commerce was temporarily over, Flipkart has apparently done it again. Is there a method to this madness?
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- 4 Self-learning Humanoid Amelia poses existential threat to BPOs
- 5 What Xerox can learn from Kodak's disintegration and Fuji's re-invention