BBC News - Technology
BBC News - Technology
Google tracks users who turn off location history
A study from Associated Press suggests that users are still tracked even if they turn off location history.
Monster Hunter World sales yanked by China
The Chinese publisher of Monster Hunter World is forced to stop selling the monster-slaying game.
Why some computer viruses refuse to die
Like zombies, malware dating from decades ago is still roaming the net looking for fresh victims.
Sainsbury's supermarket goes 'till-free'
The retail giant is running a trial in one store where shoppers scan items and pay with their phone.
Nintendo cracks down on retro games downloads
Three sites offering retro games have gone offline following legal action.
Malicious faxes leave firms 'open' to cyber-attack
Hackers can send booby-trapped faxes to gain access a computer network, researchers warn.
Video-calling 'owl' helps opioid addicts in US
The technology is bringing together addicts and health workers who would otherwise struggle to meet.
Fortnite: Ninja won't play with female gamers
The gamer says he doesn't 'play with female gamers' out of respect for his wife.
Elon Musk says Saudis back Tesla buyout
The explanation of his plan to take the electric carmaker private follows legal action by some investors.
Ticketmaster to close resale sites Seatwave and Get Me In
Seatwave and Get Me In will be shut down in October in a bid to fight touts, Ticketmaster announces.
Ruby Rose exits Twitter amid Batwoman casting backlash
The reaction to her casting as a lesbian Batwoman is "ridiculous", the actress says.
Gab user's anti-Semitic posts removed
The content was posted to social network Gab, which is popular with some far-right users.
Tesla's Elon Musk faces investor lawsuit
Short-sellers say they've lost millions after "misleading" comments about going private.
Can you speed-read these news stories?
The BBC is experimenting with a way of delivering the news more quickly.
Charlottesville: Why one man is suing Alex Jones for defamation
Brennan Gilmore's life was turned upside down after the Charlottesville attack. Now he's fighting back.
Butlin's says guest records may have been hacked
Up to 34,000 visitors to Butlin's camps may have had their personal data stolen.
Hack attack can stop people's hearts
Researchers disclose an unfixed vulnerability that threatens medical devices.
Galaxy Note 9's stylus doubles as a selfie stick
Samsung's new phone comes with a stylus that can be used as a remote control to trigger photos.
Android Pie: Slicing up Google's new features
The chief of Android's London engineering team shows off the operating systems new grayscale mode.
Harvard's robotic cockroach could come to the rescue
Harvard Microrobotics has created a small robot that can walk on water, dive and climb.
Strictly Come Dancing: YouTube star Joe Sugg joins line-up
The British author and vlogger is the fourth contestant confirmed for the forthcoming series.
Drunken Facebook message aids Llandudno man's battle
David Evans' father had not written a will before he died in Germany, leaving his son in debt.
From battery-powered trucks to Formula E racing cars, electric vehicles are going mainstream around the world.
How augmented reality is giving artworks and exhibitions new dimensions.
Drones are now delivering pesticides, fertilisers and crop monitoring to farms around the world.
From no phones at dinnertime to turning it off at the checkout, here are some rules worth observing.
A to Z of Google
Searching for each letter of the alphabet can lead you to some unexpected places...
The face behind a stock image: How I gave away my face for free
A young woman posed in a photo shoot and years later discovered she was the face of fake adverts.
From lunch delivery to comics, Myanmar's start-ups are bouncing back after decades of isolation.
From books to behemoth
Amazon's profits dazzled this week - how Jeff Bezos brought it from bookstore to behemoth in 20 years.
Superfast mobile connectivity is just around the corner, but will we all benefit?
The mega-machines helping China link the world
As China embarks on one of the greatest infrastructure projects in history, it is changing how railways are built.
The robot controlled by your thoughts
How you can correct the mistakes of robots using only brain and muscle signals.
The tech helping drive the Tour de France
BBC Click joined Team Dimension Data at the Tour de France to see how tech could influence the race.
Using a paper clip to clean headphone sockets
BBC Click's Kate Russell with a tip on how to get the best sound from a smartphone.
Turning the Royal Albert Hall into a light show
The Royal Albert Hall became a massive projection screen for a light show as part of the BBC Proms.
Can technology make you a better footballer?
Click looks at the technology that could help you improve your game.
Natural Cycles: Do pregnancy prevention apps work?
There's a debate in Sweden over their reliability after women reported unwanted pregnancies.
Man City's Fifa top goal scorer with world title hopes
Marcus ‘Marcuzo’ Jorgensen plays in Fifa tournaments around the world for Man City.
Hacking the US mid-terms? It's child's play
Security experts say the US voting system is extremely vulnerable to cyber-attack. How vulnerable? Just ask these 11-year-olds.
Time for a digital detox? The rise of 'anti-tech' tech
An app that recently launched in the UK is allowing users to earn rewards for not going on their phones.
AI learns how to dribble and other technology news
BBC Click's Emily Bates looks at some of the week's best technology stories.
These views are from http://news.bbc.co.uk/ which is editorially independent. Its appearance on this site should not be taken as an endorsement.