The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 56 min 47 sec ago
How might the UK identify individual internet users?
More people across Europe are asking for links to web pages about them to be removed in a quest to be forgotten.
Sophisticated malicious programs used to spy on individuals and businesses represent a "challenge" to security firms, say experts
A website containing live links to thousands of baby monitors, webcams and CCTV feeds has shut down.
For programme makers it is becoming increasingly difficult to generate big ratings on TV but the solution may lie in live television, especially in America, as Tom Brook reports
Bob Geldof wants people to delete Do They Know It's Christmas? and buy it again, but that's difficult to do.
BBC Click's Dave Lee finds out what it's like flying the newest advanced fighter jet, the F-35 Lightning II.
The couple who helped Tesco change the way many of us shop
A law forcing communications firms to pass on details that could help identify criminals using the internet is being planned by the home secretary.
Computer security firm Symantec discovers what it says is one of the most sophisticated pieces of malicious software ever seen.
A law forcing communications firms to keep details that could help identify criminals using the internet is being planned by the home secretary.
The chairman and co-founder of Twitter is in London for the global launch of his new company 'Square'.
Search giant Google has unveiled an experiment that lets people pay to visit sites rather than see adverts.
Chief executive Rahul Batra explains his ambitions for the Burmese search engine Bindez.
A US professor is proposing a successor to the famous Turing test devised to spot when artificial intelligence becomes "human".
Researchers at Abertay University in Dundee look to have given the blockbuster a boost by applying computer games technology to the film industry.
Fifteen people have been arrested, including four in the UK, in connection with the hijacking of computers.
Please clamber around the exhibit
The iconic computer game has now made $10bn in sales around the world.