BBC News - Technology
Updated: 44 min 40 sec ago
Entrepreneur Elon Musk has the official Facebook pages for his Tesla and SpaceX companies deleted.
A popular video-downloading site has unexpectedly turned into a copyright advocacy page.
Research throws light on how a general AI that can adapt and understand new situations might work.
At least 38 communities have been banned as Reddit distances itself from transactions of illicit goods.
BBC Click's Lara Lewington looks at some of the best technology stories of the week.
The site said keeping its "personals" section open in the US was too much of a risk.
Political data-mining found its feet with the Obama campaign in 2008 and kept growing with Clinton, Trump and Brexit campaigns says Jamie Bartlett,
British scientists think DNA could be used to solve a global problem - where to store all our data.
VR has suffered from an image problem, so could very high resolution headsets be the answer?
Who is at fault over the Facebook data row - did people hand over too much information too easily?
A US professor wants the company to hand over all the data it has on him and explain exactly how it got it.
Downloading your Facebook data is dead easy - and very revealing, as Newsbeat's De'Graft Mensah found out.
The video-sharing site has banned videos that show people how to manufacture or modify guns.
Police release footage of the moments leading up to a crash involving a self-driving car in Arizona.
Scientists hope a robotic fish will guide aquatic life and help clean up pollution in the ocean.
It's part of a strategy to get people to sign up to the site's new music subscription service.
The Facebook chief admits there was a "breach of trust" and vows to tackle misuse of personal data.
As we build more robots, more people will be needed to manage them, and they may not all be advanced engineers.
Sandy Parakilas tells MPs the site did not have adequate ways of detecting data misuse by app developers.