The specific focus of the Master’s in ICT in Business is on the alignment of ICT and management. The programme builds on a solid foundation of computer science that students bring from their bachelor’s education, and expands this knowledge and augments it with concepts and methods from the field of management.
The Master’s in ICT in Business aims at providing a deeper understanding of the issues, challenges and opportunities engendered by the rapid changes in information and communication technology (ICT) and its applications over recent years. These changes have caused major changes for individuals, organisations and industries.
The internet, and information systems and communication technology in general, have radically impacted our personal and professional lives. Communication technology has challenged our thinking on physical, geographical and industry boundaries, on distance, speed and communication, on how we live, work, learn, communicate and play. New business models have emerged, as have new types of entrepreneurship and new forms of leadership.
A drone squad, designed to locate and - if necessary - capture nuisance drones flown by members of the public, is to be launched by police in Tokyo.
The police unit will patrol important buildings such as the prime minister's office.
If a suspicious drone is detected, the operator will be warned via loudspeakers on the ground.
But if he or she fails to respond, police will launch drones equipped with nets to bring down the device.
"Terrorist attacks using drones carrying explosives are a possibility," a senior member of the police department's security bureau told the Asahi Shimbun website.
"We hope to defend the nation's functions with the worst-case scenario in mind."
In April, a drone carrying a small amount of radioactive material landed on the roof of the prime minister's office. No-one was injured and a man was subsequently arrested in connection with the incident.
A video posted online by Japanese website Jijicom shows how Tokyo Police's drones, complete with nets, might catch an unwanted airborne device in action.
"In Japan, it is illegal to pilot drones over certain areas such as airports and power plants, over roads, or above a height of 150m," Paul Haswell, a partner at legal firm Pinsent Masons, told the BBC.
"Some cities such as Tokyo and Osaka have also outlawed their use in parks."
Regulations on drones came into force in Japan this week, following an amendment to the country's Aviation Act.
"Japan's new net-carrying, drone-disabling drone is certainly an interesting way to police those areas where drones are forbidden," added Mr Haswell.
Rules over drone use are being tightened up in several countries. In the US for example, authorities have called for a drone register which would list device owners across the nation.
The lack of older people taking part in education and training could leave the UK with a digital skills gap as the population ages, a charity says.
Adult education charity, Niace, says, in its annual survey, that fewer than a third of 55- to 64-year-olds are involved in any learning.
Many people in this age group do not have any digital skills, it says.
It argues that as people have to work longer, many will lack the skills required to stay in employment.
The National Institute of Adult and Continuing Education surveys about 6,000 UK adults every year.
It revealed that large sections of society, including those from lower socio-economic groups, are less likely to take part in any form of learning.
Niace chief executive David Hughes said the way participation in learning declines as people get older is "pretty worrying" against the backdrop of an ageing society and an expectation that people are going to have to work longer.
The charity said skills gaps and shortages were threatening the long-term future already, and cited figures suggesting a quarter of the UK population would be over 65 by 2050.
Mr Hughes said: "We are pretty worried about the digital area of learning, if you look at the number of people who never got any digital skills, it's dominated by older people.
"Any low numbers of participation are worrying, then you start thinking about the technological changes in the workplace and about the people in that age group not being able to even access government services online."
He added: "Our current economic challenges combined with an ageing population mean people will have extended working lives, learning throughout, which has never been more important."
The charity also called for funding to be protected for English and maths courses, and English courses for speakers of other languages.
And it called for Britain's low-paid workers to be supported through a new career advancement service.
Schools around the UK are to be given 15,000 free microcomputers, with a view to creating a new generation of computer scientists.
Funded by Google, the Raspberry Pi Foundation hopes the free devices will inspire children to take up coding.
The pared-down Raspberry Pi, launched a year ago, is already a huge success.
There are concerns current information and communications technology (ICT) teaching is inadequate preparation for the future jobs in technology.
Schoolchildren in England will be offered lessons in cyber security in a bid to find the experts of the future to defend the UK from attacks.
It is hoped 5,700 pupils aged 14 and over will spend up to four hours a week on the subject in a five-year pilot.
Classroom and online teaching, "real-world challenges" and work experience will be made available from September.
A Commons committee last week warned that a skills shortage was undermining confidence in the UK's cyber defences.
The risk that criminals or foreign powers might hack into critical UK computer systems is now ranked as one of the top four threats to national security.
Russia in particular is suspected of planning sustained attacks on Western targets.
Cyber security is a fast-growing industry, employing 58,000 experts, the government says, but the Public Accounts Committee has warned it is proving difficult to recruit people with the right skills.
A UN expert has called on Cameroon to restore net access to English-speaking parts of the country.
Net services in the south-west and north-west regions of the nation were cut on 17 January.
Cutting net services was an "appalling violation" of the right to freedom of expression, said UN special rapporteur David Kaye.
He said the widespread net shutdown also broke international law and he called for links to be restored.
"I am particularly concerned at the tightening of the space for free speech at a time when its promotion and protection should be of the utmost importance," said Mr Kaye, an independent expert who advises the UN about attacks on free speech.
"A network shutdown of this scale violates international law - it not only suppresses public debate, but also deprives Cameroonians of access to essential services and basic resources," he said.
In 2015, the UN issued a joint declaration which stated that net shutdowns were never justified under human rights law.
Mr Kaye said he and the UN were closely monitoring the situation in Cameroon.
The Cameroon government has not explained why the two regions have been cut off. However, many believe officials took the step to tackle anti-government sentiment there.
Protests have been staged by people living in the English-speaking regions who claim they are being marginalised by recent government policies. Cameroon has two official languages - French and English - but most government and court proceedings are conducted in French.
The shutdown has also hit Cameroon's digital industries, many of which are based around "silicon mountain" near Buea - the south-west's regional capital.
And it has forced 17 year-old coding champion Nji Collins Gbah to move to the capital Yaounde from his home in the north-west town of Bamenda. Net access in Yaounde has not been cut off.
Mr Gbah is the first African winner of Google's annual coding competition that is open to pre-university students worldwide between the ages of 13 and 17. More than 1,300 young people from 62 countries took part in the latest competition.