We’re all technical these days – or at least we should be when it comes to preserving the longevity of the businesses we work in. However, all too often as business people, we are fond of giving away the responsibility for the technology that is driving our businesses and which we know deep down we should be helping to shape.
Since 2000, internationalised domain names (LDNs) have been available, and since 2009 the suffix (i.e. '.com') were made available in non-Latin scripts. Despite that, there is still only two per cent adoption of non-Latin urls.
We are now in what many call the next great ten year technology cycle, a cycle that will take what it has learned from previous cycles and apply it to new ideas and innovations.
Many UK companies are still struggling to deliver 'adequate' customer service through social media, web and email, with Twitter seen as least effective, according to new study.
To mark the web's 'silver jubilee', the Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) called for a global debate about how we develop the web and improve digital skills to make sure it continues to create opportunities over the next 25 years.
Smaller firms confidently use mobile technology more than their larger counterparts but security issues are still reason for concern.
In the past 25 years, Abby Hardoon watched technology transform the world and turn business on its head.
Back at the start of the web itself – the original gold rush – there was, without question, a fervent scramble for the riches. Developers were kings, money gushed, bubbles grew and investors became very rich, or very poor, very quickly.