Ukrainian IT workers continue working remotely, making use of their strength as IT professionals who can work anywhere with internet access.
Microsoft says making Activision Blizzard games exclusive to Xbox will not be profitable in response to Sony’s criticisms of the $68.7 billion acquisition
Wildtype's technology can significantly reduce carbon dioxide emissions from fishing, fish farming, and transportation, as well as protect the threatened marine ecosystem.
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz revealed that they have been working on a very exciting new digital initiative that builds on our existing industry-leading digital platform in innovative ways.
Instagram is reportedly muting videos edited and downloaded from its app if users do not post them as Reels first
Samsung Biologics and Samsung C&T formed Life Sciences Fund and invested in Senda Biosciences for the development of next-generation biopharmaceuticals.
Kakao Corp. cancels the sale of its stake in Kakao Mobility after a month-long protest of the union workers.
Cadillac will succeed the German automaker, which has been the Grand Slam's official vehicle since 2009 and has paid a reported US$9 million per year.
Telegram CEO calls out Apple for App Store’s ‘obscure’ review process that is reportedly delaying the messaging app’s latest update
Merck has acquired Mecaro and will use its facilities including the R&D center in South Korea after the completion of the deal.
Google to allow alternative payment system in S. Korea beginning Dec. 18
Google will provide an alternative payment system at its app store in South Korea beginning Dec. 18 to comply with the country's new law banning app market operators from forcing the use of their payment systems.
According to the Google Play Policies website, developers can now accept payments for in-app purchases through a third-party in-app billing system in addition to Google Play's billing system.
In September, the new law restricted app store operators such as Google and Apple from forcing their in-app payment systems on developers.
South Korea was the first country to curb in-app billing policies of s on global tech giants.
Google and Apple required developers on their app stores to use their billing systems that charge up to 30 percent for digital goods purchases.
Developers worldwide have opposed exclusive in-app payment systems due to their relatively high commissions and demanded freedom to use other billing systems.