Swedish mobile payments company is fleshing out its offerings for merchants, including adding extra insights into repeat business.
All the latest technology news and events from Scandinavia, served with a side of herring and a shot of Akvavit.
Liam Tung is an Australian business technology journalist living a few too many Swedish miles north of Stockholm for his liking. He gained a bachelors degree in economics and arts (cultural studies) at Sydney's Macquarie University, but hacked (without Norse or malicious code for that matter) his way into a career as an enterprise tech, security and telecommunications journalist with ZDNet Australia. These days Liam is a full time freelance technology journalist who writes for several publications.
Stig spent some fifteen years working in the IT industry before upgrading to becoming a freelance technology writer. Mostly he writes for business IT magazines, but sometimes he turns his hand to consumer-oriented articles too. "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.
Windows Phone has reached a milestone in seven markets - but is topping the Ukrainian charts really a big deal?
A survey of the best places to work in Scandinavia has found Microsoft topping the list more than once, with fellow tech companies both large and small not far behind.
The European Court of Human Rights has rejected two Pirate Bay founders' appeal against a Swedish copyright conviction.
Nokia makes headway in Norway as Telenor lands Apple support for the iPhone 5 on its LTE network.
Gearing up for its China launch, Jolla has tapped the designers behind Huawei's smartphones.
Nokia's fees to Microsoft for using its mobile OS are expect to outstrip Microsoft's support payments to the handset maker to the tune of several hundred million euros.
Nokia says the judge in the Apple-Samsung patent case got it wrong, and the ruling could set a "dangerous precedent" that threatens US innovation.
Culture shock and no more employer-supplied devices on the horizon for Nokians on the move to TCS.
BlackBerry has released a fix for a flaw that can be exploited without any user interaction.