Takeaway app JUST EAT has warned its users to be aware of scam emails after some users received a "sophisticated" fake message.Read the full story ›
A woman noted her children interacted with her 28 times in the period she would have been using her phone.Read the full story ›
Theresa May's plans to allow spies a 'back door' into electronic communications could actually help criminals, the boss of Apple has warned.Read the full story ›
Government initiative will put internet access on similar footing to basic services such as water and electricity.Read the full story ›
The company says details of both customers' and postcard recipients were stolen during the 4 November attacks on the siteRead the full story ›
Personal details of hundreds of thousands of British people are up for sale online for just 33p, an ITV News investigation has revealed.Read the full story ›
A 16-year-old boy has become the fourth person arrested in connection with the cyber attack on telecoms company TalkTalk.
The teenager was arrested in Norwich on Tuesday evening, Scotland Yard said.
He remained in custody at a local police station as searches continued at the property where he was detained.
A 20-year-old man from Staffordshire, a 16-year-old boy from London and a 15-year-old boy County Antrim in Northern Ireland have also been arrested in connection with the incident.
A Metropolitan Police spokesman said: "On the evening of Tuesday, 3 November, detectives from the Metropolitan Police Cyber Crime Unit and officers from the National Crime Agency executed a search warrant at an address in Norwich.
"A 16-year-old boy was arrested at the address on suspicion of Computer Misuse Act offences. He currently remains in custody at a local police station."
An unknown busker's knockout performance of Sam Cooke's A Change Is Gonna Come on a New York subway platform has gone viral.Read the full story ›
A 20-year-old man arrested in connection with the cyber attack on telecoms company TalkTalk has been released on bail.Read the full story ›
The Home Secretary has dismissed the idea that the government is about to introduce new powers to "go through people's browsing history" after they surf online.
Theresa May told the Andrew Marr show: 'We will not be giving powers to go through people's browsing history."