The car sharing service Uber has been hit with a temporary ban in Germany after a court in Frankfurt ruled that the mobile app violates the country's Passenger Transportation Act.
Britain's capital has firmly established itself on the global tech scene, but there remain some risks to its upward trajectory.
YouTube now attracts more than 1 billion viewers a month watching 6bn hours of video, with nearly 40% of it watched on mobile devices. Its top channels are taking advantage.
Security experts are warning that there could be many more compromised celebrity iCloud accounts after examining file data from pictures stolen from stars including Jennifer Lawrence and Kate Upton.
Diablo III will be familiar already to console and PC gamers who lapped up the original and they will positively devour this Ultimate Evil Edition as Blizzard's action RPG reaches its zenith.
Samsung Electronics is in dire need of crisis management, analysts say, as ineffective product differentiation sparks margin erosion and a decline in market share.
The room is large, the seating tightly packed, the giant screens on the front wall displaying every moment of the action to the rapt, packed audience. At the front, two five-strong panels focus intensely on the task that the audience is watching: playing a video game.
The Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak has spoken out against wearable technology, slating most smartwatches as no more than smartphone accessories that could be relegated to the same category as Bluetooth headsets.
The company behind hugely successful PC games service Steam is being sued by the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC).
Friday 27 December 2013. The answer phone message was simple: “Get PhantomL0rd”. No one knew who it came from.
Losing your photos is worth $10bn - at least when it’s done by Snapchat, the hugely popular photo-sharing service. The Silicon Valley startup has is closing a $20m funding round from venture capital firm Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers.
New device will allow readers to fully immerse themselves in their reading