The founders and CEO of Endaga, a company that brings rural villages online with cellular network boxes, announced this weekend they would be joining Facebook and winding down their business operations.
It may not be legal, but it's working. Did you know you can fit a whole cellphone network in a box the size of a small carry-on suitcase? That’s what a tiny startup called Endaga is doing, to bring mobile
"Until the cost of data comes down, there needs to be some sort of solution that bridges the cost gap." For many people in developing countries, the cost of data incurred by using social networks, sharing
Working with three local internet providers, Google is trying to expand in Indonesia by installing helium-filled balloons in the stratosphere How do you connect a country made up of 17,000 islands to internet?
The European Parliament has voted against a set of rules intended to safeguard "net neutrality" in the EU. A series of amendments to a regulation on how internet traffic is managed in Europe were all by
(CNN) — By now it's kind of hard to believe, even sort of embarrassing. About 57% of the world population is offline — mostly because of unavailable Internet in poor or rural countries. The United Nations
Cables lying on the seafloor bring the internet to the world. They transmit 99 percent of international data, make transoceanic communication possible in an instant, and serve as a loose proxy for the
http://vod-pro-ww-live.akamaized.net/mps_h264_hi/public/news/technology/1206000/1206582_h264_1500k.mp4?__gda__=1539326604_a6dbe8aa92a265cb286c988aec6870de The sky is going to become a busier place if and
Ben Fischberg Contributor Ben Fischberg works in finance, focusing on investing in technology companies. His interest in tech in the developing world has motivated him to live in Rwanda and Azerbaijan.
How do the next billion people get online? Few people are offline for lack of interest; in many parts of the world, getting connected is just too expensive. It’s prohibitively expensive as a customer,
Light-speed internet may be upon us. A technology called “Li-Fi” uses light waves from ordinary LED light bulbs to deliver internet connectivity that that is cheaper, more secure and 100 times faster broadband