BBC Technology News
The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 2 hours 36 min ago
Asia's biggest computer show begins in Taipei, with PC makers looking to unveil new products to try and offset declining sales.
A deal between Apple and publishers to set the price of e-books cost customers "hundreds of millions of dollars", a government lawyer claims.
The businesses tempting customers to be their investors
Smartwatches, hybrid PCs and mind-reading kit launch in Taiwan
The European Space Agency celebrates the 10th anniversary of its Mars Express mission, which was launched to the Red Planet in June 2003.
The National Federation for the Blind says its members are unable to sign an e-petition calling for printed material to be more accessible to the visually impaired because of "Captcha" security.
Asus shows off a laptop that runs Android and Windows; Acer unveils an 8.1in handheld PC; and several "phablets" go on show at Computex.
A website says it cast several votes in France's first digital election by registering under different names.
Minecraft maker Mojang has released an early version of its newest title Scrolls - a battle game based around a virtual deck of cards.
Ian Hardy looks at new ways we can organise our data as we look to store ever more content.
Shares of Infosys, India's second-largest software firm, rise after the company asks its co-founder Narayana Murthy to return as chairman.
BBC correspondents in China, India and the US give their views on internet censorship.
Welcome to the world of the ethical hackers
Technology giant Apple is to begin its defence against charges by the US government that it colluded to set the prices of e-books.
Speaking to a professional penetration tester, BBC News looks at the methods hackers can use to gain access to webcams, and how to protect yourself.
Google has defended its efforts to curb the availability of indecent images of children online after a government adviser called for tougher action.
Kate Russell finds a way to update social networks after death
Google spokesman Scott Rubin explains his company's policy on handling online images of child sexual abuse.
How you can help the net catch child abusers
Search engines such as Google should do more to restrict access to online pornography, a government adviser says after the April Jones case.