The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 54 min 42 sec ago
US defence giant Lockheed Martin is teaming up with an Australian technology firm to track space debris that can damage multi-billion dollar satellites.
A fault on Time Warner Cable's network left its 11.4 million broadband internet subscribers without a connection.
How people are reacting across social media in the Gaza-Israeli conflict.
Could unused TV signal improve rural broadband?
David Grossman reports from the Isle of Wight, on the "white space" which could help remote areas access fast broadband.
Numerous records relating to civil rights cases have disappeared from the US government's online legal archive.
HP is asking the owners of more than six million power cables to send back the cords to avoid the risk of being burnt by the kit.
Ten groups have been chosen as finalists in a $10m (£6m) competition to develop a real-life "tricorder" - the medical scanner used in Star Trek.
Controversial beheading photo posts from Syria spur one of Facebook's safety advisers to call for pictures to have warnings.
The mobile messaging app Snapchat has been valued at $10bn, according to reports, putting it in the same league as start-ups such as Dropbox and AirBnB.
Grand Theft Auto makers say Lindsay Lohan is suing them for "publicity purposes" after she took them to court over image rights.
Microsoft's touch-controlled 3D data project
A new law has been passed meaning that smartphones in California will be required to come with a "kill switch" to render them useless if lost or stolen.
'I want to build something with a global reach'
A 3G modem not much bigger than a UK penny or US one-cent coin has been unveiled by Intel as it attempts to enter the connectivity market.
Photo-sharing service Instagram launches a new time-lapse photography app called Hyperlapse.
A super-intelligent robotic "brain" that can learn new skills by browsing millions of web pages has been developed by US researchers.
The Ministry of Justice has been fined £180,000 for "serious failings" in handling confidential data concerning almost 3,000 prisoners.
From backpacks which indicate which way you are turning to a USB charger that gets its power from pedalling