Research firm IDC is playing down allegations by Toshiba that some vendors are inflating their sales figures in the cut-throat Australia-New Zealand notebook market.
Stories by Paul Brislen
Almost five years after arriving in New Zealand, Econet Wireless says it will begin constructing its third generation mobile phone network by the middle of next year.
New Zealand's first commercial usability lab has opened its doors in Christchurch.
The New Zealand Open Source Society has filed its objection to a Microsoft XML patent filed in New Zealand amid international moves to reject it elsewhere.
Mention disaster recovery to most businesses and they automatically start to think about power failures, earthquakes or some kind of nationwide catastrophe. It's because of that attitude, says Plan-B founder and director Martin Wellesley, that disaster recovery plans tend to be vague and ultimately not worth the paper they're printed on.
New Zealand's Minister of Communications, David Cunliffe, hopes his soon-to-be-introduced antispam bill will be the foundation of an international antispam campaign.
Telecom New Zealand is set to roll out ADSL2+ broadband services later this year, offering speeds of up to 15Mbit/s for download, dwarfing today's maximum of 2Mbit/s over Telecom's copper lines.
Ihug has sold its broadband satellite service to an Australian company, closing one of the longest chapters in New Zealand broadband history.
Even before Vodafone Group launches its third generation cellphone network in New Zealand the company is busy trialling its successor.
The New Zealand engineer who spear-headed development work on Firefox, the browser that is causing Microsoft quite a few headaches, has a new job. Unfortunately, Ben Goodger can't say what it is he'll be doing for the search engine giant.
Banks may be today's target for "phishing" expeditions but the next big thing is likely to be government departments, suggests the Asia Pacific vice president of anti-spam company Brightmail.
Microsoft is defending its patenting of an XML process, saying the company has to defend its intellectual property and that it is giving away the fruits of its labour for free.
Forget number eight fencing wire - the premiere of the final part of Lord of the Rings made it to air thanks mostly to CAT5 cabling.
IT managers have a great weapon in their fight to reduce mobile phone costs, says Ericsson’s enterprise division president Lars Svensson — the end user.
In one fell swoop Verisign, the US based company that manages the .com and .net name spaces, has managed to assist spammers while simultaneously upsetting Microsoft, AOL and practically all the world's network operators.