SAP has revealed that business activity gradually improved in the second quarter with revenues and operating profit edging up.
Stories by Reuters
For Chinese cloud services companies, the coronavirus outbreak has become a rainmaker, bringing in new business far and wide.
SAP's biggest customer event, Sapphire Now, got off to a rocky start on Monday as the site hosting this year's "reimagined" event crashed.
IBM will no longer offer general purpose facial recognition or analysis software, the company's freshly minted CEO Arvind Krishna has said in a letter to the members of the United States Congress.
Zoom plans to strengthen encryption of video calls hosted by paying clients and institutions such as schools, but not by users of its free consumer accounts.
Dell Technologies beats analysts' estimates for quarterly revenue, boosted by workstation demand.
Lenovo has reported a deep slump in fourth-quarter profit due to disruptions caused by the coronavirus crisis as production gets back on track.
Microsoft plans to roll out a version of its cloud-based software that will be modified to suit the needs of healthcare organisations.
Zoom has ramped up its security efforts by purchasing secure messaging start-up Keybase.
SAP has disclosed that some of its cloud products have not meet contractual or statutory security standards.
Apple has reported sales and profits that beat Wall Street expectations, with CEO Tim Cook saying China sales were "headed in the right direction".
Microsoft beat Wall Street sales and profit expectations, powered by sharp demand for its Teams chat and online meeting app and Xbox gaming services.
Google Cloud's cloud business generated $2.8 billion in revenue during the last quarter, up 52 per cent from a year ago.
Apple is reportedly delaying the production ramp-up of its flagship iPhones coming later this year by about a month.
Apple is planning to fix a flaw that a security firm said may have left more than half a billion iPhones vulnerable to hackers.