Proposals from BlackBerry CEO John Chen that Apple and other firms should be forced to make apps for BlackBerry devices under net neutrality laws certainly raised eyebrows last week.
V3 readers flocked to the story, no doubt wondering what on earth Chen was thinking. The comments on the story show that many remained perplexed by his argument.
Elsewhere security issues remained as central as ever to the IT industry, after Oracle released a whopping 167 fixes for systems including Java and Sun. No doubt that gave IT workers something to do for the week.
Meanwhile, in more exciting developments Microsoft showed off more about Windows 10, including how it will work on mobile devices.
The launch included some unexpected items, such as a new browser codenamed Spartan and a virtual reality headset called HoloLens. Check out our top 10 round-up to find out more.
Apple must make BlackBerry apps under net neutrality laws, claims BlackBerry CEO
John Chen with a liberal definition of net neutrality
Oracle releases 167 critical security fixes for Java and Sun systems
Major fixes for firm's key products
Chinese hackers hitting Microsoft Outlook users with man-in-the-middle attacks
Business travellers warned to be wary of using business accounts in nation
Microsoft set to deliver Windows 10 update with possible mobile focus
Redmond reveals more about its next operating system
Microsoft shows off Windows 10 on phones and promises free upgrades
New browser and HoloLens headset also revealed
Adobe fixes Flash flaw in Windows, Mac and Linux
Zero day flaw fix issued
Kids create cyber security education tool to tackle hacking
Virgin Media Businesses helps children get cyber-savvy
Biometrics will spell the end for passwords by 2020
Visa research finds young people confident of using new security tools
Canonical pitches Ubuntu Core for the Internet of Things
Firm aims to build on success of Ubuntu Linxu platform
Top 10 exciting Windows 10 revelations by Microsoft: Spartan, Cortana and HoloLens
We round up some of the most intriguing aspects of Microsoft's event
iPhone 8 specs, release date, price, features, basically everything! But will it have a curved display?
But there are three times as many CDOs as there were in 2014
Companies never used to hold big launch events to announce minor upgrades, did they?
Only 35 per cent of IT decision makers regularly review their data formats