The streets of London town may not be paved with gold, but they're still the best place in the UK to find a top paying IT job.
Shares in Scottish telecoms and Internet outfit - Thus - rose a tad in early trading amid news of increased turnover and narrowing losses.
New technology backer, Durlacher, is going to post a 'substantial trading loss' for the year ended 30 June, because the market hasn't been going well, and in fact 'worsened over the past few months.'
Psion announced today it will sack 250 staff in a shake-up of Psion Digital, after disappointing handheld and phone sales. It will also put back the Bluetooth products it said it would launch this year to next year, due to slow take-up.
Compaq is to axe another 4,000 staff due to the PC sales slump.
Beleaguered telecoms manufacturer Lucent has said it will lay off three in 10 of its top managers as part of a wide ranging restructuring program designed to cut its operating expenses.
The Uniform Dispute Resolution Policy (UDRP) is an exceptionally important Internet process and stands to become all the more important in years to come. It is being adopted by new top-level domains; ICANN and WIPO are pushing it into the wider international arena and country-code TLDs; and the European Union plans to adopt it for the new .eu domain.
This is the second part of our in-depth rundown on why the Uniform Dispute Resolution Policy - the rules used by ICANN and WIPO to decide who should own a particular domain - are flawed and why a fast and effective overhaul is essential before it is taken as the de facto policy on domain disputes.
Intel has suspended the shipment of a top of the range server processor after the discovery of a bug that could cause servers to crash.
Analysts Salomon Smith Barney downgraded SGI an 'underperform' yesterday, taking the stock below a dollar.
For the third time this year, NTT DoCoMo is to recall iMode mobile handsets for repair.
BT is to offer bundled digital TV services alongside its residential telephone service in a bid to compete with the UK's cable companies.
It's a sad fact that in the modern world - well, the modern media - everything either has to be an evil, corrupting influence, destroyer of children and rapist of culture. Or it is the saviour, the Christ-figure that will makes our times the greatest in all humanity.
Review You've got to hand it to Sony – it knows how to make an attractive gadget. Its latest lovely-looking creation is dubbed Communication, Link, Information and Entertainment – or put simply, Clié.
NEC has shown off the technology for 0.10 micron processors it plans to have in production by the start of 2003. The chips will be used in next gen consumer electronics devices, mobile phones, and Net servers.
Tax officials in Los Angeles have come up with a great idea to swell their coffers - taxing companies for their goods in outer space. By goods, read satellites orbiting Earth.
More than 15 per cent of Americans spend their time surfing the Net from the workplace.
A European committee has blocked plans to outlaw unsolicited commercial email dealing a major blow to anti-spam supporters.
Prices for 128Mb memory chips continued to nosedive last month for both the spot and contract markets.
The headquarters of all the four main mobile operators in the UK - BT Cellent, One2One, Orange and Vodafone - have been raided this afternoon by officers from the EU's Competition Directorate, escorted by members of the Office of Fair Trading. A further four offices in Germany were also raided.
IBM is making the most of the memory price crash by doubling up the SDRAM on some ThinkPad models and pretending the deal is a once in a life time opportunity.
As reported here earlier, Amazon has pulled prices for Windows XP from its site; it has subsequently stopped taking pre-orders for XP - allegedly until Microsoft has set the prices for the product. Well, ahem. Are we expected to believe that Amazon had some kind of corporate brainstorm and just made up prices for XP?
The case against online snooping by AOL through its SmartDownload software has had a further boost thanks to the decision by a federal judge that people are not bound by the company's online contract as they did not actively agree to it.
Adobe has refuted suggestions that it's cool about the current state of Mac OS X, telling us today that Illustrator and InDesign will be the first to appear on Mac OS X.
Intel is placing its bets on a technology it invented in 1970 for next generation memory.
Microsoft hooked the rotting corpse of Netscape to a drip feed today by almost - shock, horror - agreeing with a court that said it had done Bad Things. The company statement simply repeats what the appeals court said rather than saying the appeals court was right, but a whole bunch of stuff it had previously insisted was non-negotiable and technically impossible is now going to roll with XP.