George Osborne has magicked up some money to help boost the UK's mobile infrastructure, finding and promising to spend £150m on enhancing the UK's mobile network -- so 99 per cent of the country will soon get a signal.
Our sister site Techradar has acquired some images of what it believes to be a version of BBM running on Android, with the shots showing something familiar-looking and known as "BBM BETA" for Google's mobile OS.
The MoS has converted its iPhone app to Android, letting Google users listen to streaming radio, sample snippets of forthcoming releases and even purchase tickets for events -- and have them delivered "direct to your phone" for easy club access.
A bunch of mouse-pushers in the Met Police's e-crime division have put in a solid claim for an above-inflation pay rise, claiming to have saved the UK around £140m thanks to cracking down on various forms of cyber-crime.
Rihanna has spoiled it for everyone -- new guidance from TV regulator Ofcom has again called for broadcasters to watch the amount of grinding and bottom shots in music videos and performances shown before the 9.00pm "watershed" psychological barrier.
Sharp makes quite a few smartphones, but we're yet to see any arrive in Euro-friendly format. But that's about to change, with its 3D Aquos Phone scheduled to arrive on Orange. Orange France, but that's still nearer than Japan.
Rabid BBC consumer show Watchdog unleashed its full righteous fury upon the Motorola Defy last night, claiming that Motorola "exaggerated" the strength of it supposedly water, dust and shock-proof Android phone.
SwiftKey X is a replacement keyboard for Android phones and tablets, which "learns" your typing style by scanning text messages and Facebook updates. Now it can read blog posts, too, getting an even better idea of how you write.
JJ Jegede hasn't set a world record with his feat, given the combined width of the Minis is less than the Olympic long jump qualifying standard -- but he's got in the papers. That's a modern-world gold medal achievement.
Blue t-shirts. Minimalist design ethic. Smiling staff. Lovely tables. The above familiar retail scene isn't the latest Apple store, it is in fact the very first "Chrome Zone"--A Google shop dedicated solely to trying to sell the UK some Chromebooks.
Rebrickable is a database of known LEGO set pieces, which uses box codes from collections you already own to tell you which other LEGO things you can build from the raw materials already in your possession.
The Sun has done its historical front page joke before, in a series of print books released several years ago. Now it's recycling the content online, in a supposedly "educational website" for the culturally unaware. And children.