The U.K. has launched a program that it hopes will spur information sharing about cyber attacks between the government and private sectors. In addition to the program, it has also opened a ‘fusion cell’ cyber attack monitoring center.
Produced in Association with UKTI Tapping the vast unused potential of U.K. entrepreneurs is General Assembly, a New York-based global education network that opened up its first office in London this past summer.
Produced in Association with UKTI A London-based startup, OnScroll, is trying to fix the problem of ads that are served to web pages, but never seen by humans.
Accel Partners is said to be closing Accel London IV, a fund primarily dedicated to European tech companies.
London is heating up as an international hub of technology innovation in today’s round up of funding news.
London-based developer community Skills Matter raises $5M to foster software innovation in Europe.
Guest Post London has always been a capital of innovation, growth and adaptation – and over the past five years it has forged itself into one of the largest tech startup cities in Europe, if not the world.
Google Maps now has transit stop schedules for more than one million locations, meaning that if you need to get from the Tower Bridge to Trafalgar Square, Google can get you there.
And there’s a little bonus for Android smartphone users.
Is Silicon Valley still the one tech hub to rule them all? And will it remain so in the future?
Guest Post Jan Rezab is the CEO of social media and digital analytics company SocialBakers.
Are you based in the London area and think you may have the next big disruptive tech product?
London commuters have something new to cheer now that their city is the latest to get a free route-planner iPhone app from Pandav. The app, called Ride London Tube, lets users plan trips on mass transit with a deceptively simple touch interface.
London’s Metropolitan Police Force has bought a digital surveillance system used by the U.S. Secret Service and other governments to spy on its citizens’ cell phone activity, the Guardian is reporting.
BlackBerry-maker Research in Motion said Monday evening that it will cooperate after police said BlackBerry Messenger played an instrumental part in coordinating the violent rioting and looting in London during the past few days.