A report on the next stage in the development of a single-atom transistor.
This week's UNESCO World Radio Day is a celebration of the power of our favourite medium
Verone Mankou, creator of "Africa's first tablet device", the Way-C, describes its launch
Afghan ICT experts, delegates at last week's 3-day Kabul Innovation Lab, tell how it went.
Click investigates Iran's 'Halal' internet and the government's attempts to control data.
A report on the highlights from the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas
A special edition of Click discussing technology and art at the BBC Radio Theatre.
Calestous Juma discusses the extraordinary roll out of broadband across Africa.
A new report says that better data collection will lead to a better internet.
How to spot the degree to which a photograph may be manipulated
Would an overall electronic system have been more reassuring to the Russian electorate?
A report on whether violent video games actually change brain activity.
How to ensure that computing becomes greener and safeguard the environment
The EU's technology chief says copyright is not working and is thought of negatively
Intel celebrates the 40th anniversary of the world's first microprocessor.
Nicholas Roope discusses the highlights from the latest Internet Week Europe.
Click reports plans to tackle cybercrime at an international conference in London
A paralysed skier demonstrates how she walks with a robotic exoskeleton.
A report on the fallout from Blackberry's black out.
The Metropolitan Museum in New York unveils its new website.
Gareth Mitchell reflects on the life and times of Steve Jobs
Amazon challenges the iPad with its Kindle Fire
Gamers solve a conundrum that has previously baffled scientists
Click reports from Brighton's Digital Festival in southern England
Misha Glenny investigates cybercrime in his new book, DarkMarket
Controversial top level domain on net launches, allocating special corner to adult content
Heather Brooke explores how rebellions have spread via digital social networking
Click charts changes to our digital world ten years after the programme's first edition
Could data transmission through a light-bulb replace Wi-Fi and broadband?
Did social media fuel the Arab Spring uprisings? Author Johnny West believes so