The European Union has an increasingly important role in setting policy around technology, from broadband to mobile to online privacy.
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GCHQ is reportedly monitoring communications carried by five sub-sea cables that come ashore on the Belgian coast.
But the Dutch telco isn't saying yet when customers might be able to use the higher-speed successor to current-generation 4G.
Wolfson Audio Card could help with voice activation and other Pi-powered sound projects.
Dutch cable company Ziggo is planning to get video-on-demand players to pay up to guarantee a better quality of service for its customers that use such services.
Software AG's Apama real-time analytics platform may have its roots in capital markets and trading but it's starting to establish new roles outside its familiar fiefdoms.
More of Europe's airlines now allow smartphones in airplane mode to be used from gate to gate.
ING is planning a targeted advertising pilot later this year with thousands of customers – but questions are already being raised about the privacy implications.
Bouygues is hoping to defuse competition tensions by offering to sell its network and spectrum to rival telco Free.
The company filing the most patents in Europe isn't in fact a European business, according to the continent's patent watchdog.
There's no avoiding the stories surrounding Apple's shifting tax rates, whether through stock-buybacks or by moving profits among its off-shore operations. However, Apple has been in Ireland for decades and in dispute with the IRS just as long.
UK Prime Minister David Cameron has announced a new partnership with Germany to develop 5G technology, as well as a boost in funding for the Internet of Things.
Bouygues and Altice are both hoping to get a stake in France's second largest telco and merge it with their own fixed and mobile businesses.
Italian ISPs have been ordered to block access to tens of sites thought to be sharing movies illegally after an anti-piracy initiative by the country's financial police.
Redmond contended that Google and Motorola had infringed on a mapping patent it owns. Not so, says the patent court.
The Belgian telco has seen speeds of 200Mbps in a recent pilot.