bbc tech news

Will fibre broadband be obsolete by 2030 - and what about 5G?
Labour promises to give every home in the UK full-fibre internet if it wins the general election.
Golden Joystick awards: Resident Evil 2 awarded 'ultimate game' title
Fortnite and streamer Ewok also win, while Yu Suzuki is given the lifetime achievement award.
Election 2019: What big tech isn't telling us about ads
Exploring the gaps in the political advertising databases provided by the tech giants.
General election 2019: Labour pledges free broadband for all
Labour would part-nationalise BT to deliver the policy and tax tech giants to help cover the £20bn cost.
Huawei launches foldable Mate X in China
A small batch of Huawei's folding Mate X phone have sold quickly to consumers in China.
Apple removes vaping apps from app store
The ban will hit 181 apps but anyone already using a vaping program will be able to continue using it.
Canada refuses visas to over a dozen African AI researchers
Visa hassles made another AI conference move to Ethiopia, rather than deal with Canadian officials.
Social-media influencers: Incomes soar amid growing popularity
A post worth just £104 in 2014 is now banking £1,276 a report suggests.
'Cryptoqueen' brother admits role in OneCoin fraud
Konstantin Ignatov, brother of Dr Ruja Ignatova, pleads guilty to money laundering and fraud.
Life-like Russian androids and other news
BBC Click's Paul Carter looks at some of the week's best technology stories.
Jet suit inventor breaks speed record off Brighton beach
Richard Browning says he wants to show how the technology had improved since his previous record.
UK's first full-size 'driverless' bus tested in Glasgow
The UK's first full-size 'driverless' bus is tested in Glasgow.
Could 'invisible barcodes' revolutionise recycling?
A pilot is in progress to see if invisible barcodes on packaging can improve recycling rates.
Adobe readies for the age of smart glasses and deepfakes
Richard Taylor looks at what is new at the LA Adobe Max Creative Conference for BBC Click.
Election 2019: Young voters react to Facebook political ads from parties
Here's what they thought of paid-for adverts from the Conservatives, Labour and Liberal Democrats.
The £7,500 dress that does not exist
Fashion collections that only exist in digital form are being sold, as the fashion industry learns from computer games.
General election 2019: Why social media is full of political Twitter screenshots
Tweets reach a limited audience, but screenshots on other platforms spread them further.
Is China gaining an edge in artificial intelligence?
The US-China over artificial intelligence is heating up, but some warn the US could be over-reacting.
Want to run faster? Improve your algorithm
Why better information about your gait could help runners hit a new personal best.
TikTok: Should we trust the Chinese social-media video app?
US lawmakers are worried about TikTok's Chinese ownership, despite its data-protection assurances.
Bye box: How streaming could kill the games console
Streaming games services will offer an alternative to the traditional console, but will they kill off?