The Association of Public Health Laboratories has announced it is working with Apple, Google, and Microsoft to launch a national server that will securely store COVID-19 exposure notification data.
U.S. Attorney General Barr has criticized U.S. tech companies for becoming "pawns of Chinese influence."
Apple has confirmed that Boot Camp won't be an option for installing and running Windows on its Apple silicon Macs.
Amazon Prime Video Sport has announced it will show four Premier League matches live on its platform, as well as on Twitch in the UK.
Zoom says it fell short in the decision to ban the hosts of meetings commemorating the Tiananmen Square Massacre, two of whom were U.S. based.
Facebook has announced a new 'Manage activity' feature that lets you delete and archive old posts all in one place.
A new Zoom encryption rollout means that as of May 30, users will have to update their software in order to continue joining meetings.
Netflix has increased the quality of its streaming in Europe, two months after limiting bandwidth to ease the strain on internet infrastructure during COVID-19.
Microsoft has announced the testing of Split View support for its Word and PowerPoint apps on iPadOS, which will let you work on two documents at the same time.
Spotify has released its Q1 earnings for 2020, showing a resilient business model. More interestingly, it has revealed how we've all changed our listening habits due to lockdown.
Video-conferencing app Zoom has revealed that it now has 300 million daily users on its platform, up from 200 million at the start of April, and 10 million in December.
Zoom has added a data center selection tool in response to reports that call data was being routed through China, even if you don't live there.
We sat down with two 5G experts to learn more about the technology and debunked a few myths along the way.
Zoom has issued updates to improve security on its platform, including improved password security and increasing the length of meeting IDs.
Zoom is partnering with security leaders and experts from Netflix, Uber, and EA, as well as the former Chief of Security for Facebook in a bid to make its app more secure.
Facebook has vowed tougher measures to clamp down on posts that could cause physical harm regarding 5G coronavirus conspiracy theories.
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