Author: A. Asohan
There was a time when IBM was such a dominant force in the computing world that there was a saying, “Nobody ever got fired for buying IBM.” IBM Malaysia managing director Paul Moung, a 30-year company man, talks to DNA about the trafsormation the company has undergone since.
Tech startups hoping to penetrate the retail industry should think about offering cloud-based or SaaS type solutions, but will still have to face cultural challenges, according to the experts at this month's DNA-TeAM Disrupt discussion.
The List, Malaysia’s first digital-only fashion magazine, launched in mid-June, hoping to bring the Asian and Western fashion worlds to a tech-savvy audience. A. Asohan has the story.
When we discuss 'Internet rights and freedoms,' we're not talking about any 'special rights' but merely those already accorded us by the Federal Constitution, writes A. Asohan.
The Malaysian Government is looking into the possibility of blocking Facebook. Why not block the entire Internet and remove ourselves from the international community, asks A. Asohan.
Former prime minister Dr Mahathir Mohamad has once again gone on record to call for the Internet to be censored in Malaysia. He's already got his way, actually, and Malaysians are paying the heavy price, argues DNA executive editor A. Asohan.
Digital News Asia (DNA) continues a weekly series that profiles the top 50 influencers, movers and shakers who are helping shape Malaysia’s Digital Economy. These articles are from Digerati50, a special print publication released in January 2014. For information on customised reprints of Digerati50, email [email protected]
Malaysian startup WaryBee has launched a crowdfunding drive as one of the inaugural campaigns on StarHub’s Crowdtivate platform that also went live officially this morning (July 22).
It would have been inconceivable just a few years ago, but there is now a mashup of the disparate worlds of fashion and technology, and nowhere was it more apparent than in the inaugural Runway 2.0 show held in Petaling Jaya recently.
Radica Software, a small Malaysian firm specialising in CAD software for electrical engineers, has a veritable ‘who’s who’ list of global clients, but its growth is being stymied by multinational licensing regimes and what can only be described as online payment prejudice, writes A. Asohan.