Mobile user frustration over high mobile roaming charges, the bane of business travelers and their firms, has just been eased a bit in Europe.
There are international sparks flying over the hotly contested $10 billion proposed settlement stemming from the U.S. allegation that BNP Paribas, a French bank, manipulated its data to evade U.S. sanctions.
The European Union and Japan are set to sign a strategic partnership agreement, which will include a cybersecurity cooperation pact, when Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe visits Brussels this week, AFP reports.
A ruling from the EU's highest court sets a precedent for government rights over human rights, that the U.S. government may one day have to meet.
When news of the National Security Agency's broad data surveillance came to light via Snowden's disclosures, some pundits predicted that U.S.-based vendors of cloud services would lose revenue. They were right, although the most dire predictions appear to have been off-base.
Services doing business in the European Union must soon heed the requests of their customers to erase their personal data. How must those services respond? Well, that depends...
Mobile operators are holding back Europe's BYOD adoption out of fear of siphoning revenue away from corporate contracts, according to research firm Strategy Analytics.
Allegations of widespread U.S. government surveillance could undermine trust that European firms and organizations have in U.S. cloud providers, resulting in the loss of billions of dollars for U.S. firms, warned Neelie Kroes, vice president of the European Commission.
Here's some good news for business travelers on the fourth of July. The European Union has cut the mobile data roaming limit by 36 percent.
Google is in the crosshairs of European regulators alleging that the company built up its market-leading Android mobile operating system by means of cut-rate licensing and exclusivity agreements.