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The popularity of sites featuring user-generated content (UGC) has increased dramatically in the UK over the last year, according to research by comScore.
BBC Worldwide, the broadcaster’s commercial arm, is apparently looking for an acquisition to compete with Rupert Murdoch’s Myspace, according to the Mail on Sunday.
The public smoking ban could see bingo players moving en masse to the web, according to research by white label gaming firm St. Minver.
The company found 60% of the 2667 British internet bingo players it interviewed smoke, well above the national average of 29%. But mobile companies aren't set to cash in on the ban, with 95% of respondents saying they aren't interested in playing games on their phones.
Amazon has launched its long-anticipated video downloading service, marking its entrance into the online TV and movie business.
Dubbed Amazon Unbox, the service will offer TV programmes from a wide range of broadcasters including MTV, the BBC, Fox, Nickelodeon and The History Channel.
In less than a week’s time, eBay faces another boycott from its customers and store partners over fee hikes, changes to search listings and a growing number of rogue sellers.
But even before the protest kicks off, its organisers have serious doubts about whether their demands will be met.
I’ve just returned from holiday where I did my best to stay completely away from any technology other than my camera (for good reason), and am getting back into the swing of things nicely.
One of the pleasant not-so surprises on returning was the recent launch of a UK TechCrunch site which is focused on UK Web 2.0 and mobile startups.
Sportingbet has announced its chairman has been detained in the US while travelling on non-company business.
The British online gambling firm did not say whether Peter Dicks had been arrested, but immediately asked for its shares to be suspended "pending clarification of the situation".
The mysterious buyer of online calendar Kiko has stepped out of the shadows, revealing himself to be Elliot Noss, the CEO of Tucows.
Tucows, a software and applications aggregator, paid about a quarter of a million dollars to pick up Kiko, which was offloaded via eBay after the founders became distracted and started working on new projects (ok, Google Calendar had something to do with this too).
So why did they buy it?