As the sun sets on Mobile World Congress for another year, we take a look at the biggest winners and losers of 2018.
The attack on GitHub, which lasted less than an hour, reportedly exploited memcached servers instead of bots.
PlayStation 4 exclusive Detroit: Become Human - the latest from David Cage's Quantic Dream - has a release date.
A new smartphone app called Hold will reward students for staying off their phones for 20 minute spells.
Amazon will now be able to offer UFC fights on a pay-per-view basis as the online shopping giant aims to expand its coverage of live sport.
IBTimes UK can now reveal the winners of the photography competition we ran in conjunction with EyeEm, using machine learning and neural networks to pick the winners.
Warner Bros Interactive Entertainment, Portkey Games and Jam City have released the first look at upcoming RPG Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery.
Jewish groups, gun control advocates and social media users erupted with outrage over Young's "disgusting and reprehensible" remarks.
Blizzard has announced the next playable hero to be added to hit shooter Overwatch, and as expected following a string of teases she is none other than Brigitte Lindholm.
First detected in January, GandCrab has been deemed one of the most aggressive forms of ransomware this year.
"Whether they are working on behalf of the government or they're doing it on their own accord with plans to sell the information to a third party, we have no idea," Symantec said.
This isn't the first time US federal government has suffered a major data breach affecting military and defense personnel in recent years.
When complete, the camera will have a resolution which is comparable to that of a space telescope.
A 37-year-old Welshman has been jailed for 10 months after a court found him guilty of five offences relating to a cyber attack on a former company.
Amazon has acquired video doorbell company Ring in a $1 billion deal. It was previously rejected from investment show Shark Tank in the United States.
Like it or not, drivers will soon need to contest with automated vehicles on the highways in California.
Though the entire exploit starts and ends in a split second, it can be seen in incredible detail thanks to a super slow motion camera.
Residents concerned about drones flying to close to homes are being told to call the Civil Aviation Authority, not the police.