Streaming music service Rhapsody has launched a version for kids that limits their access to only tailored programming and content that parents add.
Apple has launched Apple Music together with iTunes Movies and iBooks in China, which is already the company's largest market for app downloads.
Amazon.com is using independent contractors for its Flex delivery program to ferry packages to customers, adopting a staffing method that has already attracted controversy and lawsuits.
Close on the heels of its US$100 million investment in Lyft, Chinese ride-hailing app giant Didi Kuaidi has invested an undisclosed amount in Ola, the leading ride-hailing app in India.
Google is to provide Wi-Fi to 400 Indian railway stations that carry millions of passengers every day, giving the company an important headway in the country.
The 'app slicing' feature in iOS 9 that would enable developers to target slimmer variants of their apps to specific devices is unavailable because of a bug in iCloud, Apple's cloud service for its devices.
Microsoft announced three new tie-ups in China on the same day that the country's President Xi Jinping and a delegation visited its campus at Redmond, Washington.
Apple has identified 25 iOS apps on its stores that used a rogue version of its Xcode development tool.
Riders in Chengdu, China will be able to cut travel costs by using a new carpooling service that Uber Technologies is testing in the country for the global market.
Cisco is tying with a Chinese partner for joint development and better access to the local market, according to a newspaper report.
Congress members and staff are being urged by a civil rights group to use encrypted smartphone apps such as WhatsApp and Signal rather than traditional cellular networks.
The Indian government has withdrawn a controversial draft encryption policy, with a minister stating that the document was not the final view of the government.
The U.S. Senate has dropped a plan that would have required Internet companies to report on vaguely-defined terrorist activity on their platforms, a move that was strongly opposed by the industry and civil rights groups.
India's government is trying to ensure that its law enforcement has easy access to encrypted information, but it could be compromising security and privacy in the bargain.
A hearing for the extradition to the U.S. of Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom began Monday in Auckland, New Zealand, with a number of civil rights activists, including Harvard professor Lawrence Lessig, opposing the hand over.