The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 13 min 6 sec ago
Teaching of a "tough" new national curriculum including computer coding classes begins in England.
Researchers worry new cars could be vulnerable to hackers
A leading independent school is making dozens of its courses available free online, so lessons can be downloaded by pupils or teachers at other schools.
Max started writing code when he was six. He told BBC News why he thought more children being taught how to program in schools was a good idea.
A teenager tells how a bionic pancreas transformed his summer.
Ecuador says it will introduce the world's first digital currency issued by a central bank and it will go into circulation in December.
Microsoft's MSN Messenger will be switched off in China in October, bringing a final end to the 15-year-old service.
A man has been convicted of behaving in a threatening or abusive manner towards First Minister Alex Salmond on Twitter.
The quest to find the perfect party anthem.
A low-key protest by online activists has started outside the UK Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ).
What new techs can reliably establish our identities?
Fuji Xerox develops robotic printer that can move around a lounge or office to bring documents to the person who printed them.
A camera harness for dogs from GoPro, plus other tech news.
An academic is posting millions of historic photos and illustrations to Flickr where they can be searched and copied without charge.
Google reveals it has built and tested its own drones as part of a plan to make automated deliveries to remote homes as well as disaster-hit zones.
Armed police dramatically raid the office of a video gamer near Denver, US - and the incident was broadcast live online.
South Korean tech firms LG and Samsung have announced more smartwatches, ahead of a widely anticipated entry to the sector from Apple.
The FBI says it is investigating reports in the US media of recent cyber-attacks against several US banks.
US defence giant Lockheed Martin is teaming up with an Australian technology firm to track space debris that can damage multi-billion dollar satellites.