Nokia will use a Windows Phone-S40 pincer movement to tackle the threat posed by low-cost Androids, particularly in China.
Liam Tung reports on the latest globally relevant 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 Australian publications, including the Sydney Morning Herald online. He's interested primarily in how information technology impacts the way business and people communicate, trade, and consume.
3D printers could be a big part of Nokia’s future, with today's early efforts potentially leading to the company selling templates for others to go and make handsets themselves, says a Nokia exec.
Olli-Pekka Kallasvuo led Nokia for several turbulent years in the late 2000s. The Finn has got a new job in the tech industry, working with a Scandinavian software maker.
Ericsson has handed over a chunk of its IP to Unwired Planet, a company that used to make mobile software but now negotiates licence fees, best known for its patent fights with some of mobile's biggest names.
A raft of recently released data on Nokia's performance over the last year is giving some insight into how the Finnish phone maker is doing in Europe and beyond.
Microsoft and Intel have come together to show strength in numbers with a pop-up shop that's carrying the largest single collection of Windows 8 machines in Scandinavia.
Microsoft and Intel are aiming to show Swedes the range of Windows 8 machines available with a surprising strategy. But the Surface remains elusive.
Huawei is tapping the Finnish capital Helsinki for its next research and development centre, aimed at improving smartphone user experience.
Could Nokia’s partnership with China’s largest mobile operator prove Nokia CEO Stephen Elop was right when he said carriers, fearful of Apple’s dominance, would kickstart Windows Phone?
From reindeer stew to a wall of Nokia's greatest hits, here's a look inside Nokia's global HQ, not far from the Finnish capital of Helsinki.