Telecom vandalism spurred by coronavirus fears just hasn't taken off in other parts of the world.
Where does China's recent award of major 5G contracts leave the Nordic equipment makers?
Stay away from 5G masts, inject yourself with Dettol and douse your cornflakes in pure alcohol. The COVID-19 madness spreads.
Employees at one of the world's biggest operators are in for an especially hard time during COVID-19, but at least the bosses will be fine.
The Swedish equipment maker is coping with the pandemic better than some had feared.
As a few major technology firms continue to recruit thousands of employees, more will be considering layoffs.
The UK telecom regulator fails at a well-intentioned effort to engage with lunatics. It should not have bothered.
Together, the videoconferencing company and the telecom operator look as incongruous as Mark Zuckerberg and a suit.
Sport is something you do, but no longer something you watch. That has nasty implications for service providers.
A dim-witted British TV presenter has hindered recent efforts to quash the barmy notion that 5G is responsible for the current pandemic.
Suspicion about Chinese motives during the pandemic will drive European governments and companies to reconsider their affairs with the Asian superpower.
The pandemic has come two or three years too early for the hyped mobile technology, and companies depending on 5G for growth may suffer badly.
Moves to cut Huawei off from one of its largest suppliers could result in 'catastrophic destruction' on a global scale.
In giving up his pay, the boss of the UK's biggest operator has set an example that other CEOs should follow.
The pitchfork-wielding lynch mobs of the Middle Ages have their equivalent in the technophobic arsonists burning 5G equipment.
The pandemic will spur layoffs within the telecom sector, driving companies to automate activities where employees pose a risk.