With a new offering, Deep Learning-as-a-Service, IBM aims to help businesses automate key business processes, even if they lack expertise.
Stories by Peter Sayer
Security researchers wanting to test the kind of malware that could break public networks now have a place to do so in safety
SAP is looking to tried-and-tested methods from the mobile world to boost usage of its platform-as-a-service offering.
Waverly Labs has added a new conversation mode to the software driving its Pilot earbuds
Nokia wants to help carriers upgrade their mobile networks to 5G -- but it also wants to give home Wi-Fi a boost
The Center for Humane Technology and Common Sense want to warn kids about mobile apps they say are addictive
If you want to see the future of self-driving vehicles forget the auto shows, head for CES
The highest climber in the latest Top500 list of the world's fastest supercomputers is also one of the highest scorers on the Green500 ranking of the world's most efficient.
European Union officials want more people to complain about Privacy Shield, the exemption to European Union data protection law that allows businesses to export personal information to the U.S. for processing.
Nvidia is inviting 3D designers aboard its Holodeck, a high-resolution collaborative environment that businesses can use to design, develop and demonstrate their products in virtual reality.
Corporations can escape death for as long as they make a profit -- but they still have to pay their taxes, the European Commission has ruled in two cases involving Apple and Amazon.com. At the same time, the Commission has unveiled reforms to the way value-added tax (VAT) is collected that will affect businesses selling online across the EU.
HPE wants to make it almost as easy for production managers to deploy new software to the factory floor as to their mobile phone.
What could be the world's most expensive store redesign opens for business today: Google's comparison shopping service. It offers online businesses new opportunities -- and new costs too.
What if every package shipped contained a $0.20 tracker chip that could report when and approximately where the package was opened?