Futuristic plans that could see technology monitoring patients from a distance unveiled
For a subject of acute public concern, the dearth of evidence on its effects is startling
Fittingly for a play which is in part about the difficulties of saying what you think, Virgin is a little unclear as to what it thinks it is saying. EV Crowe’s play aims to explore how far our online lives mirror our offline ones, but the internet felt strangely incidental to her story. It could just as easily have been a marketing project for better roads, or a new hospital, and not a scheme to roll out broadband to rural communities, that the play’s central character, Emily (Laura Elphinstone), is trying to convince her male employers to let her lead. In fact, the play is often at its best when it deals straightforwardly with gender politics in the workplace and when the internet is left, so to speak, unconnected.
British Telecom has been handed a taxpayer “subsidy” of almost £1.2bn because the Government “mismanaged” its superfast broadband.
The broadcast regulator Ofcom has cleared the way for broadband speeds to be increased by up to ten times on aircraft travelling in the UK.
How can one complaining individual have so much power over the silent masses?
A Sky broadband advert starring Die Hard actor Bruce Willis has been banned for misleading customers.
But Office for National Statistics figures reveal that a fifth of households still have no online access
New Now TV box gets streaming service into the living room, but consumers will still need to pay for subscriptions
Stressed by work and life, Swisscom CEO failed to follow advice about switching off
My internet is slow. And yes, I know that sentence is a grammatical and syntactical horror show, but it's one that's generally understood.
You want the UK to win the future? Then let’s not constrict our use of this generation’s most empowering tools with Victorian ideas of manners
Ministers have said they will spend £100bn on projects – but how much of that is new? Oliver Wright gets digging
Deal positions the mobile phone giant to become a 'triple play' provider
BT wants to offer Sky Sports via YouView set-top boxes but says terms on offer are an abuse of Sky's market dominance
We have world-beating companies here, but they lack support