San Francisco-based online payments startup Stripe expanded to the U.K. Thursday.
The agreement, which comes in the wake of disclosures about the U.S. National Security Agency's secret surveillance programs, means that there would be no governmental or industrial espionage between the two countries.
Almost 75 percent of government IT budgets globally were reported as flat or increasing in 2013, according to a Gartner CIO survey.
The Pirate Bay introduced its own browser that can be used to circumvent censorship and blockades.
Samsung is reportedly in talks to acquire German organic light-emitting diode (OLED) technology developer Novaled.
Alcatel-Lucent's second-quarter revenue grew 1.9 percent year on year, driven by strong growth in sales of IP networking equipment, one of the markets on which the company is pinning its future.
A ban on a research paper that analyzes flaws in a car-lock system should be overturned, according to the Dutch university that employs some of the researchers.
The Netherlands banking regulator has approved Amazon Web Services (AWS) for use by financial organizations, Amazon said on Monday.
The European Commission should suspend agreements that allow European companies to transfer personal data of European citizens to the U.S., the German Conference of Data Protection Commissioners has urged.
Edward Snowden, who leaked documents revealing U.S. National Security Agency surveillance programs, has received a document that allows him to leave Moscow's Sheremetyevo airport, according to news reports.
A crowdsourced Finnish draft law that aims to reduce penalties on small-scale private downloading from peer-to-peer networks reached enough backers to be discussed by the parliament.
Google continues to invest in voice-related search by striking a deal with SR Tech Group for a portfolio of speech-related patents.
Six British citizens were wrongly detained or accused of crimes as a result of mistakes made by authorities when requesting access to Internet data, the U.K. Interception of Communications Commissioner said.
Panasonic and its subsidiary Sanyo have agreed to plead guilty to price fixing conspiracies involving laptop battery cells and automotive parts. They will pay a total of $56.5 million in criminal fines, the U.S. Department of Justice (DoJ) said.
Aggressive advertising messages aimed at children urging them to purchase goods for the game "Runes of Magic" are not permitted, the German Federal Court ruled.