Could LizardSquad be at work again?
All the latest technology news and events from Scandinavia, served with a side of herring and a shot of Akvavit.
After graduating from Norway's Bergen College of Engineering in 1989, Stig spent the next fifteen years in the IT industry. The majority of his time was spent in telecommunications and network infrastructure business, both as a post-sales and pre-sales engineer. He's also worked in data security, systems management and related disciplines within professional IT. Over the last decade, Stig has been working full-time as a freelance technology writer, mainly on print media, as well as several web publications in Norway. Mostly he writes for business IT magazines, but sometimes turns his hand to more consumer-oriented articles. "A brand new digital camera is fun, but it’s a bulletproof server that makes the world go round" is Stig's point of view.
Olli Sulopuisto has been covering technology, consumer matters, film and television since 2007. He resides in Helsinki, Finland.
Eeva Haaramo has covered the Finnish startup and tech scene for the past seven years. As a freelance journalist, she enjoys writing about entrepreneurs, innovation and industry trends in the Nordic region. She has a passion for fitness and green tech.
The second and third largest mobile operators in the country are coming together.
Swedish-Finnish carrier TeliaSonera needs to convince Norway's regulators that its acquisition of Tele2 Norway won't lead to higher prices for consumers.
Finnish mobile company Jolla has taken Indiegogo by storm with a crowdfunding campaign for its upcoming tablet device.
Google's Project Ara gets some new rivals as Finnish startups invent the next wave of modular devices
Handsets where you can upgrade hardware as easily as software have always been a dream for consumers. Now, that dream is fast becoming a reality.
A Finnish startup has taken to Kickstarter to fund an ambitious hardware platform for Internet of Things developers.
Last year, the company released its first handset. This year, it's thinking bigger.
Having sold off its hardware business to Microsoft, Nokia's returning to the market with a licensing model.
Sweden's Bahnhof teams up with internet rights group to offer free VPN service as a shield against data retention requirements.
A new legal challenge is being mounted by Sweden's TV and film industry to hold ISPs responsible for streaming services alleged to infringe on copyright.
Sweden lacks the scale to be Europe's main tech hub, but that hasn't stopped it producing the most billion-dollar online companies over the past decade.
The latest study into which smartphones are the speediest has turned up some surprising winners and losers.
Data retention laws in Sweden looked dead a few months ago, but it's alive and kicking with all but one ISP resuming the collection of user data to aid law enforcement investigations.
Nokia's working on a new technology that could curb the amount of data idle apps use, and so make smartphone batteries last longer.
The US enjoys a fleeting moment as a country known for fast broadband, at least in one analyst's assessment.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Who makes the fastest-downloading smartphones in the world? Hint: it's not Apple
- 2 Google's Project Ara gets some new rivals as Finnish startups invent the next wave of modular devices
- 3 Swedish ISP begins offering free VPN to battle data retention law
- 4 Time to move on: Final patch for Opera 12 due by mid-2014
- 5 Iceland should be the clean, green future of datacentres. So why aren't more firms going there?