BBC News - Technology
Updated: 26 min 25 sec ago
The use of cheats is a major problem in video games and it’s becoming increasingly lucrative as esports take off. We meet a teenage hacker’s making thousands.
Some posts will now be hidden from under 18s while "miraculous" remedy posts will be banned.
US researchers develop a tool that can detect abuse with "90% accuracy".
Some MPs have called for UK police and companies to stop using live facial recognition for public surveillance.
Campaigners say the technology is inaccurate, intrusive and infringes on an individual's right to privacy.
More than 100 fully autonomous cleaning robots are coming to Singapore this year, made by local manufacturer Lionsbot. Ella's job is cleaning the floors at the National Gallery.
The Own It app watches what children type and offers advice about how to stay healthy online.
The technology giant will provide body cameras to Metropolitan Police officers on firearms training.
Social media firm is to tighten rules after 'misrepresentation' row over Conservative party advert.
An AI art exhibition is facing criticism for using racist and sexist tags to classify its users.
The London airport will regularly scan passengers' faces at departure gates from 2022.
One owner, in Hampshire, says his device started to flicker 16 months after he had bought it.
A union calls for more action to stop phones entering jails after a prisoner posts on social media.
Taiwan's mobile phone company moves away from its founders to appoint a former Orange executive.
The company is the first of the "big three" streaming services to offer CD-quality audio.
Ofcom's report highlights how much work must be done to provide full fibre access to all by 2025.
Proposals by a US road safety body could see electric vehicle owners choose the noise their car makes.
BBC Click's Marc Cieslak plays a demo of the latest version of the World War II sniping simulator.
Suppliers now have until 2024 to fit them into homes, but it may mean higher costs for the industry.
The Tesla CEO's lawyers say the term means "creepy old man" in South Africa where Mr Musk grew up.