The much anticipated Playstation 4 game No Man’s Sky has been delayed. One of Sony’s key releases for the year, the ambitious space exploration adventure will now be released on 10 August in the UK, several weeks later than planned.
Half the aggressive tweets using the words slut and whore analysed by social thinktank Demos came from women and girls, research indicates.
Google has won a six-year court case brought by software firm Oracle, which claimed Google had infringed its copyright by using 11,500 lines of Java code in its Android operating system.
Facebook and Microsoft are going underwater.
Despite having been the chief executive of Google for 10 years where he oversaw the launch of Android, and now the executive chairman of Google’s holding company Alphabet, Eric Schmidt uses an iPhone.
The rumours are true: Twitter is going to stop counting photos and videos in its 140-character limit.
The luxury residence of Mark Zuckerberg is set for an overhaul, with plans to downsize surrounding houses amid concerns of privacy on the part of the Facebook CEO.
Revenues for Spotify, the world’s biggest music streaming service, surged 80% last year to nearly €2bn £1.5bn, but losses widened as it invested heavily amid tough competition from the likes of Apple Music and Tidal.
Two’s company but three’s a crowd according to dating app Tinder, which has launched a legal bid to kill off a rival app aimed at people looking for threesomes.
Facebook has apologized for banning a photo of a plus-sized model and telling the feminist group that posted the image that it depicts “body parts in an undesirable manner”.
Video and image-based social media continues to increase in popularity among teens, according to a new Piper Jaffray report.
In the midst of a highly charged presidential election, where fact and fiction have frequently become confused, Google News has introduced a new fact check feature in search results for news stories.
Snapchat is preparing for a “mega unicorn” flotation on the stock market that could value the five-year-old mobile app known for its disappearing photos at as much as $25bn.