Given the usual strategy for OTT communications apps is to grow big and then sell out to an internet giant, Line’s plan to go independent runs counter to the market.
Quick Charge 2.0 will fill your phone’s battery 75 percent faster than a regular power adapter, according to Qualcomm, and Japan’s NTT Docomo will be one of the first carriers to offer the technology.
Another week, another launch: Chromecast is coming to Japan and Australia this Wednesday.
Chromecast just arrived in one of the best-connected countries in the world. Google hopes that it will lead to more YouTube viewing on the TV screen.
One day, Pandora wants to serve billions of people worldwide. To make that happen, it has started to hire people who know a thing or two about international expansion.
The fourth quarter was the turning point in which the U.S. mobile industry started making more money off of data than from voice.
The embattled exchange appears to be done for, leaving around $63.6 million in debts. Meanwhile, regulators around the world are still scratching their heads as to how to handle Bitcoin.
Hulu Japan is being acquired by the local broadcast giant Nippon TV. The acquistion effectively puts an end to Hulu’s international ambitions.
How does the Bitcoin ecosystem handle a hacking crisis? The Manhattan U.S. attorney wants to know. Meanwhile, everyone wants to know what went down at MtGox, which has reportedly failed to find a buyer for some strange reason.
Sony is launching the PS4 in Japan this week, and the company hopes that video gamers there will also try out its music service.