My own experience when I was a minister showed two institutions which really didn’t care very much what we thought: the Chinese government, and Google.
Plus: Treasury and Work & Pensions lessons. Greenlighters v the rest. Remembering Attlee’s surplus. And: the key question now is “how”, not “what”.
With parents having to balance their children’s education with their own employment demands, how can technology facilitate these two demands?
Automation, artificial intelligence and the internet of things were already encouraging us to consider the future of employment.
Troublemaking Tories are no bad thing as the UK moves forward with its 5G contract.
Exciting developments in new technology, carbon credits and alternative fuel sources make the goal achievable.
This site is opposed to subscription funding and a decriminalised licence fee. But both will be forced on the BBC if it doesn’t reform.
The Foreign Secretary promises the Government is “establishing one of the strongest regimes for telecoms security anywhere in the world”.
There would seem to be a difference between the rhetoric coming out of the US and the implementation of policy.
This is the final article in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
This is the second in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
“I don’t want, as UK prime minister, to put in any infrastructure that is going to prejudice our national security.”
“Bad management” or “the wrong skills” or “incompetent people” are held up as the root cause of bad government.My central gripe is that I doubt this is true.
Its success in innovative industries is based on an R&D-intensive, novel-product-based, export-oriented business model. One that the UK should adopt.
Labour’s broadband policy is not about investment in infrastructure, but about a revolution in content to shape our collective political culture.