BBC News - Technology
Updated: 16 min 46 sec ago
Apple reports its third quarter in a row of falling iPhone sales, but sales beat analyst expectations.
Scientists have created a "nightmare machine" to teach AI systems how to be scary.
New phone boxes offering free calls and ultrafast Wi-Fi will be introduced on the streets of central London.
The use of camera drones has been made illegal in Sweden unless they are granted a special surveillance permit.
China's Ministry of Justice has threatened legal action against those blaming Chinese firms for botnets.
Smartwatch shipments declined by almost 52% year-on-year, according to a new report by market analysts IDC.
Computer bosses admit Australian census issues could have been prevented by switching router "off and on again".
Are hack attacks aimed at the technology behind Bitcoin and other virtual currencies undermining confidence in the digital cash world?
A feminist icon, a virtual blow-up doll, the sixth Spice Girl, a cyberbabe, an ambassador for Britain, or a distorted male fantasy? Lara Croft has been described as all of these. BBC News looks at her legacy as Tomb Raider turns 20.
The building industry has not been known for digital innovation, but virtual reality design and project management software are changing perceptions.
Until now the American Academy of Paediatrics has recommended that children under two have no screen time at all.
A study for Europol suggests efforts to stop young people hacking could learn from anti-addiction efforts.
Gamers have complained about video game retailer Game's decision to charge for demos of Sony's new PlayStation Virtual Reality headset.
Home webcams that were hijacked to help knock popular websites offline last week are being recalled in the US.
BBC Click's Dan Simmons looks at some of the latest technology on show in Japan.
VR is increasingly being used in real-world situations by schools, charities, hospitals and... kitchen retailers.
A research project has found that an AI could accurately predict the outcome of legal cases nearly 80% of the time.
Hackers used internet-connected home devices, such as printers and web cameras, to attack popular websites on Friday, security analysts say.
Twitter, Spotify, Reddit, Soundcloud and several other sites have been affected by three web attacks.
Facebook are doing the most to secure users' data in mainstream instant messaging apps, says Amnesty International.