The man who gave us the World Wide Web and kickstarted the digital revolution now wants us to decide what sort of web we want for the next 25 years.
“A few years ago, Skype was a typo, a tweet was something you heard from a bird and a cloud was something you saw in the sky.” The CeBIT trade show opens in Hannover with political tech jokes.
Slough is fast becoming the UK's first stop for cloud services firms wanting an in-country data center as Salesforce.com follows VMware in opening up its operation there, with plans to move to France and Germany next.
The proposed Time Warner acquisition by Comcast opens the specter of monopoly. What about the situation in Europe?
Results from our site suggest that the vast majority of people don't care about the EU Cookie Law. Surely that can't be right?
200 days into a 400 day challenge to transform government service delivery and successes are celebrated at Sprint14. But Forrester Research isn't so sure about some of the changes.
Some IT suppliers to government are accused of “appalling” behaviour and conducting an “abusive” relationship with their public sector paymasters. Them’s fighting words from a senior government official.
"It’s usually the Nobel Laureates at the World Economic Forum doing the economic review. We took their spot this year." Salesforce.com's Marc Benioff makes a valid point as he and his peers debate digital directions at Davos.
While EuroCloud has been debating the European Union's Cloud Computing plans, ETSI's year long consideration of the cloud standards landscape has delivered an interesting new report.
An interesting debate on an important question in an unlikely forum: the UK government's upper chamber, the House of Lords - home to lords, ladies and bishops.
We often forget how the spread of e-commerce and cloud innovation is held back by the drag of local laws and behaviors
How cloud works, what Europe thinks of it, and its potential to transform the enterprise: Phil concludes his review of the year
It was only a matter of time before the tech industry needed to be seen to take a tougher stand over the NSA PRISM snooping scandal and so it is today that 8 leading firms have drawn a collective line in the sand.