Calgary’s companies are showing gratitude for the community that has allowed them to thrive by giving back.read more
2014 may go down as the year that people started writing novels on their smartphones.read more
In 2014 the world searched Google two trillion times.
Google’s 14th annual Year In Search offers a revealing look at the people, places and events that sent Canadians searching for answers this past year.read more
After a year of surpassing expectations under CEO John Chen, BlackBerry has fumbled.read more
There’s no doubt that tech is booming right now. But with the industry’s growing success there are also growing fears that we’re in the midst of a new bubble.read more
The future, as envisioned by Waterloo-based tech titan OpenText.
1. Cloud becomes the new normal
"The cloud will be embraced en masse in 2015 because the benefits are huge," the Canadian company believes. "By digitizing information-intensive processes, costs can be cut by up to 90% and turnaround times improved by several orders of magnitude."read more
It’s that time of the week when we look at what creative ideas Canadians are raising money to support.
Check out these Canadian crowdfunding picks-of-the-week:read more
Industry Minister James Moore has announced new rules aimed at promoting lower prices and greater choice in Canada’s wireless market.
The rules shape an important forthcoming auction of wireless spectrum next March.read more
Konrad Group has acquired BrainStation.read more
Vidigami has raised some seed funding.
The Vancouver-based startup closed a seed round of $1.25 million. The round was led by current investor Andrew Wright, managing director of Wright Ventures LLC, with participation from several others, including Aaron Rallo, former president of PNI Digital Media; James Fletcher, Director of Vision Critical; and Robert Cruickshank, chair of Canadian Accredited Independent Schools.read more
Foko's seed round just got a lot bigger.read more
Uber continues to make poor decisions in its response to increasingly grotesque actions by its executives. Despite being valued at $40 billion, the San Francisco-based car service company frequently angers people with buffoon-like statements in response to constant public scorn.
Nearly universally disliked—yet seemingly still used by the entire universe on a daily basis—it doesn’t look like Uber’s poor decisions will subside anytime soon.read more