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  • In The Current Issue:
    • How the UK Cyber Security Council plans to professionalise security
    • How digital operations drive ERP modernisation
    • Windows 11: A first look at the first preview
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  • Computer Weekly's UKtech50 event 2014

    Computer Weekly hosted its annual UKtech50 countdown event on 3rd December 2014. This year Jane Moran, CIO of Unilever took away the award for the most influential person in UK IT. Here are some photos from the day

  • The UKtech50: The top 20

    Following on from our successful afternoon yesterday, where we unveiled the most influential people within the UK IT industry, ComputerWeekly brings you the lowdown on the top 20.

  • In 1966 England won the World Cup and Computer Weekly launched the world's first weekly IT newspaper

    After 45 years in print, Computer Weekly, the award-winning title for senior IT decision-makers, is to become a 100% online publication. Here is a celebration of 45 years in print.

  • Winter Olympics sets marker for London 2012

    It has been difficult to miss the fact that the Winter Olympics are being held in Vancouver, Canada.

  • Photos: Virus sculptures from computer waste

    Sculptor Forrest McCluer brings a new twist to the term "computer virus" by constructing 3D representations of biological viruses using old computer parts.

  • Photos: Devastating human impact of toxic technology waste

    Gangs of criminals, posing as computer recycling firms, are dumping hundreds of containers full of broken computer equipment in the developing world every week. Up to 900 containers a week are arriving in Africa and Asia from Western Europe and the US, according to e-waste experts.

  • Photos: Solar powered plane ready for take off

    Solar Impulse HB-SIA, the world’s first aircraft the first aircraft designed to fly around the clock without using fossil fuel or polluting the planet, was unveiled at a Swiss military airfield last week.

  • Photos: Toxic tech waste poisoning Africa

    Greenpeace has found the UK’s tech waste is being dumped in developing countries instead of being recycled. Around 500,000 tonnes of tech waste in the UK are unaccounted for every year. By using GPS technology to track a TV intended for recycling, the charity has shown how waste from the UK is poisoning countries like Nigeria.

  • Photos: IBM Blue Ice supercomputer at Swansea

    The Mike Barnsley Centre for Climate Research has installed IBM's Blue Ice supercomputer to aid its investigation into climate change.


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