BBC News - Technology
Updated: 57 min 31 sec ago
The onboard atomic clocks that drive the satellite-navigation signals on Europe's Galileo network have been failing at an alarming rate.
Photographs taken in Iraq appear to show commercial drones adapted to drop grenades on the Iraqi security forces.
A Chicago-based drone operator is to pay a record-sized fine to settle claims it carried out dozens of illegal flights.
A smartphone attachment that analyses DNA could help improve cancer and tuberculosis treatments.
US owners of the Galaxy Note 7 who ignored a recall face a fresh effort to make them return the fire-risk phones.
Police in the Netherlands are contacting more than 20,000 people who they suspect had their data stolen by a rogue web developer.
Flush strength, front and back bidets, and air drying are all common features of toilets in Japan.
EE, the UK's biggest mobile phone operator, broke billing rules, says regulator Ofcom.
The food delivery firm will hire a third more staff when it opens its new London HQ in summer 2017.
The firm is accused by US antitrust regulator of unfair practices in the way it licenses technology.
UK engineers finish the assembly of a wind-observing satellite that meteorologists expect to have a major impact on weather forecasts.
Two months after launching Instagram Live in America, the service is rolling out in the UK.
Ambulances in Stockholm are to test a system that stops radio in cars to tell drivers that an emergency vehicle is approaching.
Adult video websites appear to be exploiting a YouTube loophole to host explicit material on the platform.
It's squirrels, not cyber-attacks, that pose the real threat to critical infrastructure systems, says one security expert.
Apple is raising prices in its UK App Store by 25% to take account of sterling's drop versus the dollar.
India set a new record for Google Play downloads in 2016, while demand for iOS software soared in China, a study says.
The six-second clip-sharing service is shutting down but it's still not clear exactly why.
The radar imaging system is capable of detecting movement and "seeing" through walls.