Mind the digital gap: we take a look at a new initiative in France that promises to get 100,000 more people connected by 2015. And in Test 24, we check out the newest mobile printer: the LG Pocket Photo.
In a world that is becoming more and more connected, and where smartphones and tablets sales are increasing, it is easier than ever to be online while you're on the move. Markus Karlsson talks to one CEO who wants to cash in on that trend. Hans Vestberg is the head of Ericsson, the world's largest supplier of mobile phone infrastructure.
Feted as the currency of the future, Bitcoins have become a major industry for hoarders and speculators alike. But what exactly are they and how do we get our hands on them? Check out our guide to the digital money. And in Test 24, we take a look at the Magic Cube - the virtual keyboard for people on the go.
TECH 24 takes you to Cannes for a Special programme on the future of television. At the MIPTV event, we spoke to professionals from all around the world about re-inventing the television experience. Watch the show to discover how "Television is here to stay. Only not as we knew it!"
A group of companies including Microsoft, Nokia and Oracle called on European authorities Tuesday to investigate Google for its policy of giving away its Android system to mobile firms who agree to highlight Google applications like Google Maps.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange opens the doors of Ecuadorian Embassy for Guillaume Grallet - from Le Point magazine - who joins Anelise Borges for this edition of the program.
And in test 24 we check out a high-tech fabric designed to block radiation from mobile phones.
French startup Wysips, based in the southern city of Aix-en-Provence, has developed a clear photovoltaic film that fits into a mobile phone screen, allowing the screen to recharge the phone when exposed to light.
Every time we send an email, download a film or use social media we set off an explosion of digital information that ends in energy-greedy data centres. The servers inside these centres operate day and night, seven days a week and produce two per cent of global carbon emissions - equivalent to the consumption of a country as big as Japan.
Global technology heavyweights are eager to make inroads into China, the world's biggest smartphone market. Yet local brands like Xiaomi, Lenovo, Coolpad, Huawei are putting up stiff resistance, selling phones for around half the price of their larger competitors. They've even beaten the iPhone into fourth place in rankings of Chinese smartphone sales... and now they're setting their sights on foreign customers too.
Google news or no news? Google pays 60 million euros to fund the French news media transition to the Internet. But who is getting the better end of the deal?
In Test 24 we check out BlackBerry's long-awaited comeback… the Z10.