Dictionary is your everyday essential utility ,the online dictionary fully meet the needs of your daily life and work .Currently on...
Showing results 1 to 20 of 36
Germany is applying new pressure on Google to comply with its national data protection laws.
With a UK data center set to open this fall, Salesforce plans to expand its European base by also moving in to France and Germany.
Data protection laws in Australia could soon mirror those in Germany and the UK, according to a new report by European law firm, Fieldfisher.
The Silk data request database reveals that the United States makes 3,085 requests per million internet users, followed by Australia on 2,870 requests per million, then France, UK, and Germany.
In Germany, privacy concerns mean an increase in data security centres in the country and interest from international companies.
A survey of 1,000 IT execs in the US, France, Germany, Hong Kong and the UK found that up to 97 percent are changing where and how they manage their data. Cost to US companies could be $35 billion through 2016.
For some customers, speed will be limited to 2Mbps if they use more than 300GB for four months in a row.
The European mobile giant said personal details of more than two million of its German customer base have been stolen by a hacker.
Some of the other nations that stood out on the list with data requests in the thousands included France, Italy, India, Germany, and the United Kingdom.
Germany is one of the most privacy conscious nations in the world, with data and privacy laws stronger than any other in the EU. And amid the NSA spying scandal, the country's top security chief has warned users to simply avoid U.S. companies. Will that work?
The fine imposed by Germany represents a total of 0.002 percent of Google's $10.7 billion net profit in 2012, and would take mere minutes to claw that back.
Data protection officials in Germany are unimpressed with Facebook's use of facial recognition technology and have reopened their inquiry into the company
This week, sandwiched between the annual Structure Big Data conference and the International Supercomputing show in Hamburg, Germany, ARM startup and HP partner Calxeda also found time to release the first well-documented x86 versus ARM benchmarks.
Facebook has agreed to sign a voluntary code of conduct in Germany to protect users' data. The social networking giant's problems in the European country may finally be on the road to resolution.
The city of Hamburg, Germany, is threatening to impose sanctions on Google if it doesn't bring its Street View program in line with the country's privacy laws, The New York Times reports.Johannes Caspar, the data protection regulator for the German city-state of Hamburg, told the Times there are 12 points of disagreement on how Google operates Street View in Germany.
Germany is using smart cards to handle the chores of data privacy, tasks assigned in America to the HIPAA law. Patients and providers each have their own identity cards, and the entire system features an audit trail.
A post at iPhoneAtlas compares the prices of iPhone 3G rate plans (including device subsidies), data transfer caps and included minutes for iPhone 3G carriers in France, India, Norway, Canada, Germany, England/United Kingdom, Australia, South Africa, Switzerland, Hong Kong, Netherlands, Denmark, Italy and Portugal.Norway is pissed.
I am pretty excited about the upcoming HTC Diamond, especially when it comes to the U.S. with 3.5G data support. I received a press release from HTC and T-Mobile Germany announcing the previously rumored HTC Raphael (aka T-Mobile MDA Vario IV). This newest device has the cool TouchFLO 3D technology and UI seen on the HTC Diamond, but then takes it even further with a 640x480 VGA touch screen display and slide-out QWERTY keyboard (with a dedicated number row). The Mobile Phone Helpdesk has lots of photos and details on this new device, the HTC Diamond (MDA Compact IV), and HTC Advantage 7510 (Ameo 16GB).
According to European researchers, modern buses could be used as mobile sensing platforms, sending out live information to be used to control traffic and detect road hazards. The 3.83 million euro EU-funded MORYNE project was completed in March 2008 with a test in Berlin, Germany. During this test, the researchers 'equipped city buses with environmental sensors and cameras, allowing the vehicles to become transmitters of measurements, warnings and live or recorded videos to anyone allowed to access the data.' But read more...
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)