Almost half of parents in Wales have no parental controls in place to try and keep their children safe online, according to new research.Read the full story ›
Figures from the ONS show we are more likely to be a victim of fraud than any other crime.Read the full story ›
The seaside village has become a 'Pokémon goldmine'.Read the full story ›
Nearly 6 million fraud and cyber crimes are committed every year across the UK, with one in 10 people falling to scams, according to a new survey.
The findings from the Crime Survey for England and Wales show that fraud is now the most common crime likely to be experienced by the general population, with people 20 times more likely to be a victim of fraud than robbery and 10 times more likely to suffer fraud than theft.
The most common types of fraud were bank and credit account fraud, with 2.5 million incidents, followed by "non-investment" fraud, such as scams related to online shopping.
Banks work extremely hard to protect their customers and stopped 7 in every 10 of attempted fraud last year. The industry is continually evolving its response to fraud as it develops, investing in new detection and verification tools. (Fraudsters are) increasingly targeting people directly.
Developers say the park will bring hi-tech industry and scientific research to the area, and they intend to finish building it in 2017/18.Read the full story ›
Users can upload pictures of any leftover food they want to get rid of, and arrange for it to be picked up by others nearby.Read the full story ›
A Welsh business will turn on the first full-scale mobile telecommunications network for people who live and work in Wales.Read the full story ›
People with greater levels of internet addiction are more likely to be vulnerable to colds and flu bugs, according to new research.Read the full story ›
Aerobatic display pilots Team Raven wowed crowds at the Wales National Airshow in Swansea on Saturday.
Cameras in one the plane's cockpit captured the sight from the skies as they performed over Swansea bay.
Cardiff University researchers will track the spreading of malicious viruses across Twitter during Euro 2016 to crack down on cyber crime.Read the full story ›