What can you buy for R110 these days? Lunch for two, a cheap T-shirt? How about a fully functional computer?
Asus was under pressure to deliver at this year's Computex expo in Taiwan, and responded by pushing the edges of transforming notebooks once again.
YouTube was, for the first half of its history, a service for watching online videos on your computer. What's in store for the next 10 years?
Scrambl3, a new app on the market, creates the smartphone equivalent of a virtual private network to make messages invisible on the internet.
Thousands are fighting for the right to be forgotten on the internet, a place where embarrassments are rarely erased, writes Alistair Fairweather.
No longer is schmoozing over long lunches and fine wines enough; Swiss private bankers are turning to video games to see off digital rivals.
In the space of 5 years tablets have become a must-have device, a report shows that one in 10 three to four-year-olds own one.
Poor pass rates and stifling government policies and regulations have been undermining efforts to boost local innovation in technology.
At the Microsoft Build conference last week, the company allowed developers to get their hands on its new holographic viewing device, the HoloLens.
Thanks to the inexorable progress of chip design, any smartphone built today is "obsolete" tomorrow, as Moore's Law marks its 50th anniversary.
A simple tool could give meteorologists access to the world's information deserts, enabling data collection from large areas of the developing world.
Watson, the technology company's cognitive showpiece, is bringing artificial intelligence into the kitchen by conjuring up recipes.
Technology and social media provide great opportunities for human rights advocates – and for laziness too. We chat to Amnesty's leader Salil Shetty.
The Passport is one of the most unusual new shapes in smartphones since Motorola’s FlipOut way back in 2010.
Adept Airmotive says it is being stripped for parts by the same state agency that left it high and dry.
Why do children catch on to new technology faster than adults do? Arthur Goldstuck and Nikki Bush have a few answers for parents.
A trip to the Lenovo factory in Wuhan, China, was a stark reminder of the impact of scale in the high-tech industry.
Build mountain bike technology into a wheelchair and suddenly the hills open up to the handicapped, writes Arthur Goldstuck.