Britain's Royal Mail postal service said stamp prices would rise from March 30 as it tries to offset the impact of a steadily falling number of letters to deliver each year.
Royal Mail said the price of first and second class
More than half (61 per cent) of email newsletter recipients read their emails in their smartphones in the Middle East, a report said, highlighting that this number is higher compared to global average of 48 per cent.
Top executives lose thousands of hours each year responding to email and sitting in unproductive meetings, and the losses snowball through their organizations – simply because companies do not track and monitor employee time as tightly as
Microsoft Corp said on Tuesday it has written to the US Attorney General to ask for more freedom to disclose how it handles requests for customer data from national security organisations.
The appeal comes a week after the Guardia
Government officials in parts of Asia have been sending sensitive information via e-mail services offered by US web giants, and concerns are spreading that these may have been collected by the National Security Agency (NSA).
Over the month of February, 2.8 per cent of all e-mails contained malicious files, which is 1.5 per cent lower than the previous month.
For the second month in a row, the US topped the list of countries with most mail antivirus detections,
Some 8 million people received emails from the New York Times on Wednesday offering a special discount if they would reconsider their decision to cancel their subscriptions.
The trouble is, the offer was supposed to go to only about 300 p
Saudi Arabia leads the GCC region as a source of spam, said a spam report from Kaspersky Lab, a major antivirus company.
All the GCC countries combined account for only 1.33% of all global spam. The main reason that there are such low volu
Etisalat has denied messages being spread through social websites and emails regarding the draining of talk time or excess call charges through an international scam.
Jabir Al Janahi, vice president, Corporate Communications, Etisalat, sa
Climate scientists, used to dealing with sceptics, are under siege like never before, targeted by hate emails brimming with abuse and accusations of fabricating global warming data.
Some emails contain thinly veiled death threats.