The European Union has an increasingly important role in setting policy around technology, from broadband to mobile to online privacy.
Articles about EU
After a false start and lengthy delay, HTC One owners on Vodafone, Three UK and O2 should be getting KitKat now.
The UK is looking to get its fair share of taxes for goods consumed online.
France has reportedly been giving its data to France's main intelligence agency, the Direction Générale de la Sécurité Extérieure, for years.
A new deal between Poland's ministry of defence and three universities is aimed at swelling the ranks of its cyberwar forces.
Vivendi's owner has just entered exclusive talks that could see France's second largest telco sold to Altice. Here's why everyone from billionaires to ministers to SFR's rivals have been lining up to throw brickbats or bouquets.
Samsung will begin selling its new ARM-based Chromebooks in the UK from May, but prices are still under wraps.
EE says a "small proportion" of its 24.9 million users were impacted by overnight outage. Still got problems? Try turning your phone off and on again.
The two countries have been working on several important joint digital government projects over the past several years.
Researchers from Finland's Aalto University have produced a list of top download speeds for 150 devices that consumers can reference to see if its the network - or their device - that's causing slow speeds.
'Call us Estonian-American': How one startup is expanding its US staff, its products and its horizons
Thanks to a recent cash injection, Estonian Java productivity tools maker ZeroTurnaround is adding staff in the US and Estonia, rolling out new product lines and even looking to an IPO.
Cuts at company's T-Systems unit are smaller than initially feared, however.
The handset with both a touchscreen and separate e-ink display is making its way to the UK, with more European launches planned.
Google takes its Chromecast war for the living room to Europe, finally making the dongle useful in the region.
Analysts at IDC see the server market in Europe declining in a stable way apart from some mega-datacenter projects.
Three Italian corporates are keeping up with their BlackBerry deployments, despite having investigated what the Apple and Android competition has to offer. What's the appeal?