“A tech giant rises – another falls,”said the front-page headline on the Financial Times. It juxtaposed Twitter’s initial public offering (IPO),which is set to raise more from the market than Google did in 2004,with the chaotic events at BlackBerry,which dropped a plan to sell itself for $4.7bn,jettisoned its chief executive and said it would . . . →Read More:Why BlackBerry is history
Facebook users can no longer hide their profiles from others who search their names on the social media network.
In a note issued Thursday,the company’s chief privacy officer Michael Richter said a privacy setting that controlled “Who can look up your Timeline by name”had been removed. This effectively meant the profile of anyone with . . . →Read More:Facebook users can no longer hide their profiles
What if I tell you that your mobile SIM can be duplicated and used by another person for different motives,without you getting to know about it,let alone your approval?
. . . →Read More:Cyber crimes and the monetary losses inflicted
The mobile and tablet revolution is upon us,faster than we in the media industry can respond. News is becoming more social and more real-time. The future of news is conclusively digital and multiplatform. These are just a few of the key findings of the newly released Digital NewsReport 2013 by Reuters Institute.
Is Pakistan’s media landscape . . . →Read More:Welcome to the digital era
The obesity rate is 27.5 percent higher in New York City neighborhoods where the greatest proportion of people “like”television on Facebook.
. . . →Read More:Obesity on the rise
It has been over two-and-a-half months since Youtube was banned in Pakistan over the anti-Islamic video that Google refused to take down despite repeated requests by the Pakistani authorities. In a world of increasingly free internet and easier information sharing,the question remains what degree of control are we to allow our governments and internet . . . →Read More:Caught in the middle