Alfonso Ribeiro, who played Carlton in The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air, says the game copied his moves.
Many rural homes receive mobile data from only one operator, an Ofcom study finds.
Report that Google has put its Project Dragonfly search engine for China on hold.
A former Nasa engineer spent six months building a disguised glitter bomb to surprise thieves stealing parcels from his doorstep.
Chinese firms are showing their support for phone giant Huawei, whose CFO is facing extradition to the US.
One of the great hopes of the UK tech sector, Blippar, collapses following a funding dispute.
Courier firms are struggling to cope with the rise of online shopping, and tech can only help so much.
One video game company boss is worried international staff will be harder to hire post-Brexit.
Twitter says "unusual" activity from China and Saudi Arabia followed a users' country code bug.
A lot of people wanted to know the name of the song that goes: "I do it solo." (It's called Solo.)
Appeal court dismisses case alleging Apple's responsibility in Christmas Eve crash in Texas in 2014.
The supersonic vehicle could still race at 1,000mph after an entrepreneur bought the business.
YouTube, Tumblr, Instagram, Facebook and Twitter were targeted in the 2016 US election, a report says.
The UK ads watchdog received 24 complaints about smartphone "flash sales" in November.
Yair Netanyahu blames the "thought police" after posts against Palestinians and Muslims are removed.
After YouTube Rewind 2018 becomes the most disliked video in history, YouTubers make their own.
University of California has had the robots for two years, but "human error" is blamed for the fire.
YouTube star James Charles asks fans for privacy after a fan shows up at his house in LA.
New York police officers went to Colin Kroll's Manhattan flat after a request to check on him.
The perpetrators are urging victims to support the YouTube star and protect their systems.
The Metropolitan Police Service is testing the technology around Soho on Monday and Tuesday.
The group backed campaigners who say having no hard shoulder puts motorists and recovery workers at risk.
A stadium in LA confirms it uses facial recognition technology at pop concerts.
Photos of up to 6.8 million Facebook users, including ones they never posted, could be accessed.
Twitter must reveal the identity behind two parody accounts, the high court rules.
"Audacious" Tony Colston-Hayter used the device to con people out of more than £500,000, police said.
The social network has returned to Apple's app store after revealing plans to ban adult content.
New research suggests that people have not taken up faster services, even though they are available.
From animated YouTubers to computer-generated Instagram models, new meaning is being given to the term 'manufactured personality'.
The biggest obstacle to delivery drones isn't technology, it's regulation and public acceptance.
BBC Click's Dan Simmons looks at the best of the week's technology news stories.
The latest test flight by Sir Richard Branson's Virgin Galactic makes it to the edge of space and back.
For the first time, YouTube reveals how many comments it removes for breaking guidelines.
The online retailer has teamed up with police in New Jersey to fight parcel theft with dummy packages.
The company says it expects to become Austin's biggest private employer.
A leaked email sent to Uber bosses by a staff member arrived days before a car hit and killed a pedestrian.
Google named the man accused of killing UK backpacker Grace Millane in an email, which could be illegal.
Beliebers voting against YouTube Rewind seem to have helped the video rack up negative feedback.
We want to know what you think - does going online make you feel more lonely or less lonely?
Superfast 5G mobile connectivity may not be able to reach inside buildings. Could light help?
The woman says if companies were able to spot she had been pregnant, they should also have realised she was bereaved.
A robot has featured on Russian TV but turns out to be a man in a suit.
A government-backed scheme for supplying medicine brings accusations of a "high-tech vanity project".
What is a digital certificate and why do they expire?
Evelyn Berezin put the Data Secretary on sale in 1971, creating a new industry.
Twitter's chief executive says he needs to learn more about the plight of the Rohingya in Myanmar.
A question about why typing "idiot" into Google throws up pictures of President Trump sees the term trend.
The struggling retailer posts a £440m loss after it writes down the value of its Carphone Warehouse brand.
The BBC investigates a $10bn (£8bn) Pentagon contract to store sensitive data in a cyber-cloud.
The president says he could act for the good of US trade, as Canada releases Meng Wanzhou on bail.
Google's Chief executive Sundar Pichai answered questions about the company in front of US lawmakers.
The photo network’s filters don’t always halt posts that can promote anorexia and bulimia.
Firm's UK search results also featured the World Cup, Bitcoin and Black Panther highly.
But uSwitch survey says homes in a Birmingham avenue have the fastest access.
A Canadian court releases Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou on bail, as the US seeks her extradition.
Amazon reportedly believes the staff had been abusing their access to an internal database.
US lawmakers accused firm of "programming" bias against conservative views into its algorithms.
The government bought ads on Facebook, Twitter, Google and LinkedIn before Brexit vote was cancelled.
The automatic compensation code will apply only when the fault takes longer than two days to fix.
News programmes prove popular on Twitter in 2018 - with Doctor Who and EastEnders also sparking discussion.
As more firms around the world refuse to take cash, does this mean the end for notes and coins?
Two leading chat apps also struggled with questions about drugs and bulimia.
Google chief Sundar Pichai will answer questions from the House Judiciary Committee.
Chip-maker Qualcomm says it has won an injunction against Apple in a continuing dispute over intellectual property.
Two smartphones with cameras encircled by their screens are launched within hours of each other.
A panel of experts bans nine mobile games and sends another 11 back for changes.
Tesla's co-founder says he has no respect for the regulator, which fined him over tweets about making the company private.
The methods Facebook uses to thwart ad-blocking technology have been criticised by web developers.
YouTube's annual recap becomes the website's second-most disliked video of all-time with 6.8M dislikes.
Refreshed and recharged - Formula E is live on the BBC this season and there are plenty of reasons why it is a must watch.
He moves off camera and a woman's voice is heard shouting "woman basher" and "you hit me in the face".
Schools are too far behind technology such as smartphones and iPads in teaching IT, a watchdog says.
Open Bionics has developed the world's first medically-certified 3D-printed artificial arm
Rupert Hunt created flat-sharing website SpareRoom - and then ended up needing to use it himself after his marriage ended.
They will fly over parcels and necessities to a remote First Nation community in northern Ontario.
A global effort to digitally record millions of fossils is set to transform the study of evolution.
The foreign ministry demands Canada release CFO Meng Wanzhou, who faces fraud charges in the US.
Almost 9,000 fax machines are currently used by the NHS in England - but that is set to change.
Jack Dorsey is accused of ignoring the persecution of the country's Muslim Rohingya minority.
The mobile phone operator is understood to be demanding damages from supplier Ericsson.
The head of MI6 has just revealed a huge secret - his first ever mission. But being a spy is very different now.
Facebook is in crisis. And the firm's chief operating officer, once the golden girl, is taking the heat.
China's tech giant leads the market for telecoms infrastructure, and is second only to Samsung in smartphone sales.
Meng Wanzhou faces fraud charges over sanctions-breaking business with Iran, a Canadian court hears.
The Chinese telecoms giant was the focus of international scrutiny even before the arrest of a senior executive.
George Duke-Cohan sent threats to hundreds of UK schools and triggered a US airport security scare.
The games store opens with just three titles for sale but says it will expand quickly in 2019.
Fortnight and Celeste are also among the winners at the annual gaming ceremony.
The social media giant must do more to protect user data, says former GCHQ boss Robert Hannigan.
BBC Click's Nick Kwek looks at some of the best of the week's technology news stories.
Tech firms say the controversial laws could weaken overall security for users of messenger apps.
Canada's PM gives his first response after the arrest of a Chinese executive that angered Beijing.
Chieko Asakawa, blind since the age of 14, is developing tech to help visually impaired people.
The social network publishes a detailed rebuttal of some of the claims made against it.
The can of bear repellent was punctured, sending fumes around the US warehouse, officials say.
Thousands of videos have been taken down by YouTube as a result of a BBC investigation into essay-writing adverts.
The project aims to give some disabled people more independence, interaction and paid work.
The error meant a blank yellow rectangle was active on the sites and apps for about 45 minutes.
The mobile phone company says its services are working again, but some users are still having problems.
Carpool karaoke, Ariana Grande, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle all feature in the top 10 list.
The gaming industry is changing fast. Are the charts, and the law, keeping up?
How superfast mobile connectivity will help dairy farmers monitor the health of their cows.
A system developed by RiVR can scan a scene of real fire damage and then re-create the fire in VR.
The US seeks the extradition of chief financial officer Meng Wanzhou, daughter of Huawei's founder.
Riders hired by the gig-economy delivery firm are not entitled to collective bargaining, court rules.
The state is offering its citizens mobile data contracts - but many will not be able to afford them.
More than 200 pages of confidential emails are shared online by Parliament's fake news inquiry.
A UK-based team arrives in Greece for the grand final of a contest to find innovative solutions for seafloor mapping.
Google's parent company, Alphabet, will test its drone delivery service in Finland next year.
It still plans to use the Chinese company's phone mast antennas and certain other products.
Biohackers want to make their bodies and brains function better by "hacking" their biology.
Firm alerts public to flaw that could have given hackers a way to spy on and chat to children.
Charlotte Prodger wins the £25,000 art award for a highly personal film shot entirely on her phone.
Odeon is re-opening a famous London cinema but fans are angry at the prices it plans to charge.
Facebook confirms community groups should not be bought and sold, after one disbands in protest.
A link in one of the lawyer's tweets directs users to a message that attacks the president.
Quora, the question-and-answer website, has suffered a breach exposing emails of customers.
The Ministry of Defence is carrying out its biggest ever exercise using autonomous vehicles in battle scenarios.
Sound is enjoying a renaissance in marketing circles, but do firms understand how to use it?
From 17 December, posts with "real-life human genitals or female-presenting nipples" will be banned.
An American boy who reviews toys is this year's highest-earning YouTube star, according to Forbes.
The account was closed and many tweets deleted when the mistake was shared on social media.
Marcus Hutchins, who faces charges in the US, wants evidence thrown out as he was "intoxicated".
PewDiePie is battling Indian channel T-Series in a bid to remain the YouTuber with the most subscribers.
Home owners bothered by Pokemon Go players sued and wanted damages from the game's creator.
Sensors and cameras help this ferry in Finland navigate independently and it can even dock itself.
What happens to the forgotten middle - those who get average grades and don't shine in the office?
A technique used to study earthquakes have been adapted to track elephants in the wild.
The classic film will be broadcast in super-high definition 8K on a new TV channel in Japan.
Sam Gyimah says the row over the EU's Galileo system shows how the UK will be "hammered" in any deal.
Labour demands an ethics probe after health secretary talks about "GP at Hand" app in an interview.
The cash would be used to support any staff striking over Google's work on a search engine for China.
The hotel chain says details of up to 500 million guests may have been accessed in a database breach.
Founder of UK software giant is charged with fraud seven years after the firm's sale to Hewlett-Packard.
BBC Click's Marc Cieslak looks at some of the best of the week's technology news stories.
Customers can leave electric cars to charge while shopping, under a partnership with Volkswagen.
An innovation surge and the lifting of health taboos is giving rise to an industry worth billions.
The regulator says the celebrities did not tell followers they had been paid to promote some investments.
The coffee chain says watching porn has always been banned, but it will now block access to content.
Tarana Burke first used the phrase 12 years ago before it became a global movement last year.
Problems with credit checks led some customers to be wrongly refused smartphone contracts.
Fewer smart meters are being fitted despite the government insisting all homes will have one by 2020.
Facebook starts to enforce its tighter political advertising rules in the UK following a delay.
Microsoft complained to local police, who arrested more than 50 people in call centres.
The gaming giant will now let players share videos on YouTube, Twitch and others.
Andy Serkis has directed the new movie Mowgli: Legend of the Jungle using motion capture effects.
How the 500,000 tonnes of e-waste that Togo imports each year has become a goldmine for its innovators.
Investigating cyber criminals who use your password to threaten to expose you on social media
VR games and lawnmower bots: How Ericsson is testing 5G
New Zealand's bar on the company's 5G kit raises questions about why the UK seems less concerned.
A developer proved phone numbers and encrypted passwords of One Planet York users could be found on the app.
Kids will eat free at Frankie & Benny's this week if their parents surrender their phones to staff.
Urban Massage left thousands of customer records exposed, including complaints about its clients.
Concerns about espionage risks has sparked global scrutiny of telecoms gear made by China's Huawei.
The most popular directory inquiries service charges more than £11 for a 90 second call, regulator says.
A writer thought he was dealing with a bank after complaining of poor service, but it was a con-artist.
Staff sign an open letter saying Google's work on a censored search engine would aid repression in China.
Facebook executive Richard Allan faces international committee on fake news and disinformation.
The smart software accused a woman pictured in an advert on a bus of flouting road traffic laws.
The ride-hailing company should have done more to protect user data, say UK data regulators.
The bikes use a motor to help cyclists, but similar schemes with pedal bikes have been widely vandalised.
European consumer groups want Google investigated for collecting data on where people go.
The US space agency's robot is the first mission aiming to study the Red Planet's deep interior.
As Sellafield's Thorp nuclear reprocessing plant closes, the huge and dangerous clean-up begins.
Jodie Carnall says she likes the money she can earn - but it's not without cost to her personal life
Daniel Enrique Fabian, 18, is facing two charges after allegedly being overheard assaulting a 15-year-old.
US President Donald Trump attacks the carmaker's plans, which will affect more than 14,000 jobs in North America.
The Channel Island of Sark has no cars or streetlights - and by the end of the week might have no electricity either.
The computer programme was used by the officers in Kent to identify areas for increased patrols.
Apple faces the US Supreme Court to defend the commission it makes on iPhone app sales.
Future faster networks will relegate wi-fi networks to the slow lane, global research suggests.
As Nasa prepares to land on Mars, Victoria Gill has been to the centre of operations and found out about an unusual tradition.
Rarely used parliamentary powers were invoked to demand the documents from a US executive.
An app is encouraging young authors to take up creative writing, by getting them to work in teams on their mobiles.
The move follows a test that showed a rear seatbelt failing when cars turned sharply.
A London community Facebook group is furious after the administration rights were sold on by one of its members.
Met Police officers are ramming into suspected moped thieves to knock them off their bikes.
The formal apology comes after a long battle to win compensation for sick Samsung factory staff.
It says machine learning will stop expensive unofficial Esta services from advertising on Google.
BBC Click’s Marc Cieslak looks at some of the best technology news stories of the week.
Controversy over an ad campaign risks the firm's sales in one of the world's biggest luxury markets.
Adverts that have nothing to do with politics have landed on the social network's new database.
How to be a savvy shopper - and not come a cropper - in the Black Friday sales.
MIT scientists create the first plane to fly without moving parts.
Billions of people still have no access to basic toilets, at great risk to their health. Why?
The UK's cyber-security agency warns of "prime pickings" for criminals in the run-up to Christmas.
Another 39 million meters must be installed within two years to meet the government's 2020 target.
Consumer affairs correspondent Colletta Smith has these tips for making the most of online shopping.
The solution put in place by Google following a record fine from the EU is not working, say rivals.
Conspiracy videos about the California wildfires have clocked up millions of views on YouTube.
One of George Soros's lieutenants says US politicians must investigate Facebook's smear campaign.
'Loot-box' spending in video games creates problem gamblers, a study finds.
How a Dutch visionary brought clean cars to Amsterdam.
A huge drone that can wash buildings and put out fires is being developed in Latvia.
Students are shown virtual reality images to teach them about obstetric emergencies.
The social network says the UK's data watchdog £500,000 penalty was unjustified.
The Freedom from Facebook campaign is using the company's own ad tools to encourage staff to share details.
The latest in a long line of hacks aimed at adult websites leaves millions of users exposed.
The rapid rise in the number of child gamblers is "a generational scandal", says a campaigner.
Scientists in Finland and the UK have built a computer model that visualises groundwater levels in real time.