If John Sculley, former Apple CEO, had launched his phone even as recently as three months ago he would have ruled the market. Now he is up against some formidable competition.
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.
In a world that is rapidly becoming digital what Xerox does in the next few years may determine its fate
Google's device can revolutionize teaching in the medical field and diagnostics in rural areas, but there will have to be usage rules so patients don't suffer.
Masayoshi Son's recent big pick banks on Nikesh Arora driving his firm firmly into the future so it can compete with the likes of, well, Google.
The Asus Zenphone 5 has dazzled, wooing critics and customers alike. Now it needs to go the distance to snatch the crown from the reigning king of value-for-money phones, the Moto G.
Facebook needs new bodies, especially young ones, and India may be the last great hope that can supply these to the social network
It was one of the first brands to exclusively harness the power of the internet as a sales channel thereby slashing its distribution costs
The numerous and inhibiting regulations issued by the Reserve Bank of India has made the service gradually withdraw from the country
The company's announcement of its healthcare offering in India, which leverages the offerings of both its acquisitions Nanthealth and QNX, could transform the healthcare landscape in the country, and perhaps even the world
And many of them, in the mid-market as well as the ultra budget category promise to change the country forever
US$25 is Firefox's answer and plans to roll them out in association with a couple of Indian companies in a few months.
One of the first social networks around, Orkut was most loved by Indians and Brazilians. Now, Google is pulling the plug on it.
Blackberry's future will almost certainly not hinge on the sales of phones like the Z3 in hot emerging markets like India. Instead, it plans on re-inventing itself as a service company.
Twelve in the case of housing.com, but these quant jocks have built something that is leaps ahead of everyone else in the industry
A year ago, tablets may have been the 'in' thing, outstripping PC sales, but they were decimated during the first quarter of this year thanks to a rival product, the 'phablet' which Flipkart has ignored in favor of a white-label tablet
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 PayPal puts India on hold
- 2 How semi-literate children in a remote Indian village taught themselves molecular biology
- 3 BlackBerry's Passport gets huge interest in India
- 4 Self-learning Humanoid Amelia poses existential threat to BPOs
- 5 What Xerox can learn from Kodak's disintegration and Fuji's re-invention