The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 2 hours 1 min ago
The theft of US intellectual property is "unprecedented" and costing billions, a US report says, pointing to China as the main culprit.
Micro-blogging site Twitter says it is bringing in a two-step login for users to beef up security following recent high-profile breaches.
Could attempts to crowd fund research end up skewing science?
Hewlett-Packard shares leap in after-hours trading, despite quarterly results showing a seventh consecutive fall in sales.
Airbnb tells its members "we are not going anywhere", after a judge in New York ruled a man who rented out his apartment on the site broke the law.
US plans paperless public library
Fast broadband is being rolled out in Surrey after EU competition commissioner approved the state-funded scheme.
The inventor of the Gif image format says it should be pronounced Jif, despite what the Oxford English Dictionary says.
Microsoft faces a backlash from some gamers after it emerges the company may charge a fee to play pre-owned games on its new Xbox One console.
A couple who own an electrical firm had a shock when they received a mobile phone bill for £163,000, then fought for months to have the debt cleared.
The Solar Impulse plane, which holds records including the longest manned zero-fuel flight, sets off on the second leg of a bid to cross the US.
German software company SAP says it hopes to recruit hundreds of people with autism, saying they have a unique talent for information technology.
Click's Spencer Kelly looks at how projectors and computers are being used to create immersive experiences.
Microsoft's Don Mattrick has described the new Xbox One as an "unrivalled device" in an interview with the BBC after the launch of the next-generation console.
Will China's education system hold back its tech sector?
Microsoft's new console stirs up passions on the net
Will 3D printing revolutionise manufacturing?
Microsoft unveils the third generation of its video games console in an event at its headquarters at Redmond, Washington.
CEO Tim Cook has spoken out in defence of Apple, after a Senate committee accused the company of using "a complex web of offshore entities" to avoid paying billions of dollars in US income taxes.
Apple chief executive Tim Cook is expected to defend the tech giant's tax strategy during a Senate grilling.