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Apple’s swanky flagship store in Paris was attacked on New Year’s Eve by an armed gang that injured a member of staff before making off with a reported £1 million ($1.6 million) of smartphones, tablets and laptops.

BT has finally blocked access to The Pirate Bay, joining the other UK internet service providers (ISPs) that have done so following a high court order.

The Anonymous hacking collective has launched a new site that it claims will allow users to post material without fear of being tracked down.

Email is still an important means of communication in business. In recent years, an increasing number of businesses are outsourcing their email to web-based services like Google Apps for Business. In a tight economic time, the money saved by moving to the cloud can be hard to ignore. There are trade-offs though. Today, for instance, iCloud email users in Germany found that push-email features were disabled due to a patent lawsuit by Motorola. Here are five things to keep in mind when considering outsourcing your businesses email.

The frequencies used by GPS systems are being jammed routinely in the UK by individuals attempting to block the location tracking systems used by delivery trucks and anti-theft systems, a new study has found.

Two firms found to have used typosquatting domains to lure consumers to misleading web competitions have each been hit with unprecedented £100,000 fines, the UK industry watchdog has announced.

The people behind Megaupload might be working hard to get the site back up, but so are scammers.

I recently wrote about a new piece of art from British artist Luke Jerram depicting the seismogram from the Tohoku Japanese Earthquake. Since then, I had the pleasure of interviewing Jerram to learn more about how he integrates technology and science into his artwork.

The bad news: At some point, your cell phone is likely to go missing. Whether it falls out of your pocket in a cab, or you leave it unattended in a public place for a few seconds only to have it swiped by someone with sticky fingers and low moral fiber, your phone is vulnerable. In fact, according to a report from security software company Symantec, 36 percent of US consumers have had a cell phone disappear on them.