Uber has announced plans to introduce biometrics, voice recognition, and new driver screening technology, as US authorities charge a Boston-based Uber driver with allegedly raping a passenger earlier this month.
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Chinese internet company inks new partnership with local smartphone maker to produce a new range of mobile devices, branded under the existing Dazen name, which will be distributed primarily online.
As well as acquiring storage-engine company WiredTiger, open-source database firm MongoDB is bringing on board the architects behind the technology.
Sony's security failure has been devastating, but the company is turning to technology in an attempt to halt downloads of its confidential data.
Cloud accounting company Xero is offering Australian technology entrepreneurs a year of free access to its online products under the terms of a new agreement it has struck with Australian startup body StartupAUS.
CoreOS, a new enterprise Linux company and a Docker partner, is now proposing its own alternative to Docker's container technology.
Data visualisation company Duckboard's was on the verge of closure until a casual email changed the company's destiny entirely.
NBN Co should be split into three different entities down delivery technology lines before the company is privatised, according to the chairman of the Australian competition watchdog, Rod Sims.
Advice from teacher to student on technology, privacy, and why turning off that smartphone is a good idea.
Australian telecommunications services company ZipTel has raised AU$5 million in an institutional share placement, which it plans to use to help drive the uptake of its soon-to-be-released ZipT smartphone platform.
The partnership will essentially combine the strengths of each company, as Tableau is offering up its analytics technology in exchange for the talent pool and client reach of Infosys.
The Chinese smartphone company hopes to replicate success in the smartphone industry within the realm of Internet television.
Stratus has long been a proponent of continuous processing solutions for critical workloads. They've offered both hardware- and software-based approaches. Now, the company is using that technology to make OpenStack workloads highly available.
After its dismal quarterly results, the Japanese electronics company will no longer make smartphones specifically for Chinese consumers, but is expected to continue peddling its wares in the world's largest smartphone market.
We’ve had the PC, and the smartphone, and then the tablet. Now we are entering a new era, that of the wearable. And Microsoft’s sudden and rather dramatic entrance into the market with the Band is set to be a game changer.
Nokia's working on a new technology that could curb the amount of data idle apps use, and so make smartphone batteries last longer.
In technology there's no such thing as too big too fail. There may be some serious cases of too big to succeed. IBM's third quarter results show how the company needs to run faster to keep up with changes in IT.
The ailing smartphone maker lost another key staffer, as the company is poised to announce new phones and devices at an event in New York.
The computer giant will continue as an enterprise supplier while a second company will contain the PC and printer businesses.
Voice recognition technology is good enough for almost all your dictation and PC control needs, although Nuance's desktop software still has the odd rough edge.
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