A consortium of Chinese investors including security software firm Qihoo 360 Technology has agreed to pay $1.2 billion to buy Norwegian browser maker Opera Software.
India’s decision to ban programs that offer access to a limited set of websites and apps, including Facebook’s Free Basics service, raises questions about the social-media site’s effort to expand Internet use in developing countries.
As Twitter gets set to report earnings, investors hope the microblogging service can learn a thing or two from Yahoo.
Bothersome passwords are the bane of the digital world. Technologists trying to put an end to your password problems are turning to the smartphone. Photo: iStock
Alphabet Inc. granted Sundar Pichai, chief executive of the company’s main Google business, an equity award valued at $199 million, making him one of the world’s highest-paid executives.
A country in which a premium is placed on privacy, Japan is beginning to open up to the sharing economy and its government is moving to ease home-sharing restrictions.
The technology sector is getting buffeted on multiple fronts. Relief could be a long time coming.
The timing of your meal is less important than maintaining a balanced diet all day long.
India’s telecommunications regulator issued rules requiring companies to charge the same price for access to any website.
Companies’ credit ratings are starting to feel the strain. Watch out for more downgrades to junk in the coming months.
Investors in India’s tech startups are becoming more discerning and tightfisted. As a result, startups raised $959 million in the final three months of 2015, roughly half of what they raised in the last quarter of the previous year.
It is hard to imagine Beijing wanting to continue this pace of reserve annihilation.
Foxconn, the Taiwanese iPhone assembler, has received a personal commitment from Sharp’s chief executive Kozo Takahashi that a definitive agreement for a takeover will be signed before Feb. 29.
With no more fillip from a cheapening yen, Toyota will need to show real sources of profit growth.
Microsoft, struggling to stake out territory in mobile computing, on Wednesday snatched up SwiftKey, a leader in software that can make a variety of mobile applications easier to use.