iPad-specific app lets users make the most of Amazon's cloud-based music service.
Eidos Life President Ian Livingstone fights the fantasists who blame pixel gore for real-life crime.
LG has been picked by the Korean government to spearhead a project to build huge, flexible OLED displays.
Microsoft Research has created a "hardware localisation technology" that lets users sword fight using their smartphones.
The music body has called on Google and other search engines to automatically block links to all copyright-infringing sites.
The dating site eHarmony has confirmed a password breach that has compromised the security of some of its members.
The Pirate Bay has been cut off by another broadband provider today in the wake of a court ruling in April.
The founders of Napster have set up a new social video-chat service called Airtime with its launch beset by technical hitches.
A study by Nielsen has found that TV viewers in the US are the most likely to be dividing their attention between the boob tube and a smartphone or tablet.
Facebook has launched a counterclaim against Yahoo's patent infringement lawsuit, using patents it has only just bought.
Private investment firm OpCapita has bought the 333 branches of the Game and Gamestation shops that are still open.
The first batch of the Raspberry Pi miniature Linux PC has arrived in the UK, but needs to be safety tested before being dispatched to customers.
Adobe has announced Flash Player 11.2 and AIR 3.2 as it continues its drive to push browser-based gaming and bring a 'console-like' experience.
Sony has been axing PSP games from the PlayStation Store in an effort to plug security holes in the PS Vita.
Steering wheels which vibrate to signal when to turn are being tested as an alternative to screen-based sat-navs.
Apple has started rejecting apps that access iPhone and iPad Unique Device Identifier (UDIDs) amid ongoing app privacy concerns.