Google has complied with an Indian court order to remove content from its websites that authorities deemed potentially offensive. Facebook and Yahoo are other big-name web firms targeted by the order.
HTC has missed analysts' expectations with its first quarter forecast of sales of TW$70 billion ($2.37 billion), blaming “product transition,” increased competition from Apple and Samsung and lower than expected LTE handset sales.
China Unicom will have to apply for a license to operate its online maps service, or face legal repercussions, according to the National Administration of Surveying, Mapping and Geoinformation.
Vodafone has called off talks to merge its Greek unit with Wind Hellas, without providing a reason. European regulators are thought to have raised objections to the deal due to duopoly concerns.
Facebook admits it has not yet found a consistent way to generate revenue from users which log on via mobile devices, but plans to experiment with mobile advertising, including sponsored stories.
At least 100 protests against controversial international anti-piracy treaty ACTA are planned across Europe this week, with the protesters complaining that the treaty threatens internet freedoms, and was signed by 22 EU members without sufficient public engagement.
Nokia has denied as “complete rubbish” reports that Siemens wants to replace Nokia Siemens CEO Rajiv Suri.
Samsung's US Super Bowl commercial – which shows a Samsung Galaxy Note user controlling the device with a stylus - has backfired, with many twitter users mocking the company for highlighting a technology viewed as obsolete.