Following the fallout earlier this year over BT's deployment of the Phorm online targeted advertising technology, a full investigation has finally been launched by police.
Auction site eBay has launched a new branch of its sprawling empire, aimed at bigging up "People Positive" and "Eco Positive" goods.
The Korean open-source handheld GP2X Wiz is nearing release (link), but the world at large remains largely in the dark about Game Park Holdings' business plans for the machine.
Exclusive One of the coolest things about Google's surprise launch of its Chrome web browser this week was the use of Scott McCloud's explanatory comic book.
Microsoft Research launched AutoCollage 2008 today, a desktop app which, it says, allows users to compile sets of photos into, surprisingly, collages.
Sony's PRS-505 Reader goes on sale in the UK tomorrow, steering, the company hopes, a move forward for book lovers everywhere.
It's been revealed that the National Hi-Tech Crime Unit, a now-defunct government agency specialising in tech crime, no longer owns the domain name for its website.
Global design consultancy IDEO and American education technology company Project Inkwell have unveiled a laptop-style study tool for children under the age of 12.
Nintendo has just announced the imminent release of a handheld version of the class synthesizer, due to hit the DS in October.
The development team behind the Pandora open-source handheld has finally announced a release date and price for the console.
Various people have had a look at PlayTV recently. Expect the definitive hands-on from TechRadar soon, but for now, here's some observations from those in the know.
By now, you'll have read the comic that appeared late yesterday announcing Google Chrome, but who wrote and illustrated it, and what's he all about?
Lotus has unveiled a snow buggy reminiscent of one of Q's finest, while a Star Wars nut has built some 25mph desert transportation.
Commodore has announced that it's joining the netbook market with the launch of its new Via C7-M processor netbook at IFA today.
Over 40 per cent of British people admit that they worry about free email providers scanning their personal emails for advertising purposes, according to research made public by GMX today.