Samsung, LG and HTC unveiled their high-end smartphones at the world's biggest mobile fair, in the hopes of challenging Apple.
Virtual communities need to realise that the tweet can be more powerful than the bullet in this world of cyberterrorist realities.
Lenovo did not set out to compromise its customers security. But its behaviour makes it a greedy accomplice, writes Alistair Fairweather.
The commercial potential of intoxicating kougoed, or Sceletium tortuosum, is reinvigorating a Nourivier community in the Northern Cape.
Scientists in the Western Cape town watch more than whales – they have a flair for space weather too.
Kobus Vermeulen has spent his life dreaming of adventure – and now the Red Planet is calling.
A new service allows users to sell old phones and tablets, but deleting information before selling a device does not wipe your slate clean.
Four South Africans are among the 100 hopefuls who have made it through to round three of the Mars One human settlement mission.
The new hardware directs data flow intelligently, making the internet faster, cheaper, cleaner and more reliable, writes Alistair Fairweather.
The launch to Mars is still a decade away but preparations for the Red Planet expedition are well under way.
As data volumes continue to rise should the industry really be touting flash as the way of the future or is the humble hard drive here to stay?
Reckon you're a great African blogger, Instagrammer, tweeter, YouTuber or Facebooker? Then enter this year's African Blogger Awards.
Two smartphones show that even in the "bring your own device" era, there is life left in phones geared towards enterprise, writes Arthur Goldstuck.
The uptake of various new apps is directly proportional to increased load-shedding and news coverage, but developers are yet to make any money.
Braamfontein will soon be home to not only artists and hipsters, but tech-savvy researchers attracted to innovation and rejuvenation of the city.
A South African astrophysicist is part of a team seeking to drag ancient cosmic secrets out of the polar skies.
The digital divide between developed and developing countries is no longer only about access, but in attitudes to technology, writes Arthur Goldstuck.
Government is trying to close the gap between innovation and businesses, with the introduction of the "innovation bridge".
Amid rumours of political lobbying in the acquisition of nuclear power plants, one organisation refuses to be a part of technology-choice discussions.