Nokia announces that it will bring its 8-megapixel smartphone, the Nokia N86, to the United States.
A branch of the U.N. approves a standard for a one-size-fits-all phone charger that will work on any future handset, offering less hassle to consumers and a reduction in e-waste.
Barring significant emissions reductions, U.K.'s national science academy sees engineering to remove greenhouse gases or absorb less solar radiation as a way to combat climate change.
A United Nations telecommunications agency is drafting a proposal called "IP traceback" and has scheduled a meeting next week. Its potential impact on anonymity is raising alarms.
The Secure World Foundation, a nonprofit based near Boulder, Colo., is advising the United Nations and other organizations on the fair use of outer space.
Machine Reading Program could automatically monitor technology, politics, and other nations.
Investment in renewable energy grew by 60 percent last year and will reach $600 billion in 12 years, according to United Nations research.
A Nokia-Siemens joint venture denies allegations it provided Internet wiretapping gear to Iran, leaving many to wonder who's aiding the Internet snoops? Or are their Net restrictions entirely homemade?
In the couple of weeks since Susan Boyle has risen to the attention of the world (even of U.N, Secretary General Kofi Annan), she has been blinded by attention. Has she had enough?
Google delists and then relists articles from U.N. gadfly site on Google News citing misunderstanding, not conspiracy.