The new flagship smartphone produced by Honor Device, formerly the budget unit of Chinese telecommunications equipment vendor Huawei Technologies, will use Google's proprietary apps for its international models.
When Gmail was telling me it was "offline" earlier today, in an outage I experienced that didn't seem to affect very many, and which resolved itself after about 15 minutes, I found some very interesting tweets reminding us all of some major tech moments that happened this week in history.
GUEST OPINION by George Tsoukas, Gigamon: For organisations that want to full benefit from their approach to the cloud, cloud-native computing may provide the answer. Unfortunately, although the benefits of the cloud-native approach are widely recognised, there is a lot of confusion about what cloud-native computing actually is.
The head of a company that makes the popular Windows game Terraria has cancelled plans for a port to Google's Stadia platform after his company's Google account was disabled with no warning.
No doubt it's just a temporary situation, but I can't get into Gmail, and both Down Detector and Tweets say the same thing.
With the US administration changing next year, it is very likely that Google will be able to get a waiver on selling the proprietary version of its Android operating system to Chinese telecommunications vendor Huawei Technologies, something it has been unable to do ever since the Trump administration put in place sanctions on the Chinese firm.
If Apple had to remove the WeChat app from its app store due to an executive order issued by US President Donald Trump, that would mean a loss of Chinese users who make up nearly a third of iPhone users around the globe, an influential Taiwanese stock analyst has warned.
Many apps that have had access to Gmail data will find their access blocked soon as Google locks down API access, with the cut off date being 15 July. The new API policy was announced in October last year.
The outage that Google experienced on Monday AEST was caused by a configuration change that was pushed out to more servers than intended, the company says in a blog post.
Google's services have been affected by serious networking issues in the eastern part of the United States, affecting multiple services in Google Cloud, G Suite and YouTube, the company says.
Gmail users are finding that details of all their purchases are being stored within their Google account, even though they do not use Google Pay, a post on Reddit claims.
Waves of DNS hijackings over the past three months, aimed at consumer-grade routers mostly from D-Link, have been diverting traffic from a number of well-known domains and directing them elsewhere.
It's not just Bendigo Bank that is down, but Gmail and Google Drive too, with digital outages a real world problem, not just virtual ones.
Google has mounted a defence of the way it scrutinises the activities of third-party add-ons within its Gmail email service, telling a number of US senators in a letter on Thursday that most add-ons which had malicious intentions were caught in a review before they were allowed to be deployed.
More than a year ago, Google pledged to stop its systems from snooping on Gmail inboxes in order to personalise advertising.
An obscure feature in Gmail, where the dots in the first bit of an email address do not matter, can be used to scam users from a site like Netflix where the dots do matter, a software engineer in the UK says.
Google has a lot of tech websites slobbering over its announcement of new security measures for accessing its Gmail email offering today, with all claiming that this makes Gmail the most secure email application on the planet (if not the galaxy).
Security company Avast says it has found similarities between the code injected into CCleaner and the APT17/Aurora malware created by a Chinese advanced persistent threat group in 2014/2015.
Czech cyber security company Avast has substantiated the findings by Cisco's Talos Intelligence Group that malware hidden in CCleaner, a popular application that allows Windows users to perform routine maintenance on their systems, was aimed at big technology companies in the US, Europe and Asia.
Google, the company whose former CEO said it had a policy “to get right up to the creepy line and not cross it”, says it will stop scanning personal Gmail accounts to deliver ads.
I guess we can safely assume they're mining and selling our personal data to others.It's your ABC, but not your[…]
I agree. Not much new in these devices these days, but there is a big market out there for the[…]
Copying Samsung, which also has a A3x, A5x, A7x, A9x line up at similar price points.
Has Jennifer put the Dud in Dudley-Nicholson?
The problem lies with so-called pundits who are trying to push a particular line and do not bother to verify[…]