The digital revolution has truly become a global phenomenon. In the European Union, Internet penetration reaches over 80 percent , with some countries reaching well above 90 percent. In China, there are 731 million internet users , representing only 53 percent of the population — leaving plenty of room for growth.
New Top-Level Domains (TLDs) are becoming more popular in the last couple of years, so here’s everything you need to know about them. Please note: this content is produced in association with Neustar . What are New TLDs?
AWS has now launched its “Europe (London)” region to supplement its existing European regions in Ireland and Frankfurt. London will offer all of AWS’s core services (think EC2, S3, RDS, etc.). It’s worth noting that some of AWS’ more advanced tools like Lambda and it’s recently announced machine learning…
Payment gateway Braintree, which is owned by PayPal, indicated this week that it will now enable merchants in European countries to accept purchases via UnionPay, China's state-run card network. The development could prove to be a big boost for PayPal and its European subsidiaries, as Chinese shoppers are expected to spend $118 billion on… [[ This is a content summary only.
Building a search presence globally might seem like fighting through mobile and laptop screens one at a time, but it’s actually much easier than that. Around the world, in the realms of a number of search engines are billions of internet users, across 201 potential markets.
Imagine a world where Google has no secrets, where all search engines play fair , and where SEO doesn’t have to be synonymous with “page one.” Sound like a fairy tale? The Internet is often cast as the great democratizer, and Google its noble gate-keeper.
Instagram ’s the best. Where else can you find out the best place to get a hipster kebab AND take a terrifying white-water raft ride AND be subjected to endless Kardashian selfies all in a single scroll. Snapchat, Twitter, Facebook… yeah yeah, sure, alright, shut up
The European Union’s Network and Information Security (NIS) Directive is a piece of legislation, due to be adopted this spring, which lays out the first set of EU-wide cyber security rules. The final text was agreed on in December 2015, setting out a range of strategies for tackling and preventing cyber attacks and disruptions