Controversy over the new .sucks domains was clearly of interest to V3 readers and our story about a report claiming it should be withdrawn from sale proved popular.
The report also raised a "peculiar" agreement between ICANN and the registry selling the domain, whereby the former stands to gain $1m if the domain sells well, although ICANN explained to V3 that this is all above board.
Another company in the headlines for the wrong reason was British Airways, which confirmed that frequent flyers' Avios points, used for tickets and money off flights, had been targeted by hackers.
Meanwhile in the phone market our head-to-head review between Apple and Samsung's latest smartphones was of keen interest, as readers were intrigued to see which of the heavyweights can claim the 2015 crown.
ICANN explains mysterious $1m .sucks payment deal
Report raises concerns with way controversial domain is being sold
British Airways admits frequent flyer account hack
Avios frequent flyer account data at risk
Galaxy S6 vs iPhone 6
Apple vies with Samsung for smartphone supremacy
Microsoft promises Office 365 update for open document format
Government secures notable agreement from vendor
Microsoft unveils Atom-based Surface 3 tablet for £419
Another hardware release from Redmond
AWS gets seal of approval from EU data protection authorities
Move should give European firms more confidence using Amazon cloud
Microsoft delivers Project Spartan browser in latest Windows 10 release
First chance to try replacement for IE
9 tech headlines that sound like April Fool's jokes
The truth is always stranger than fiction
Microsoft is opening up Windows 10 Technical Preview to run on more phones
More Lumias can try out next version of Windows
Nest thermostat foibles cause user temperatures to rise
British Summer Time clock change ignored by 'smart' home machine
Q3 losses reverse Q2 gains
FBI briefing US companies to dump Kaspersky, claiming intelligence prove it a 'threat to national security'
Kaspersky rejects FBI accusations that its products are a 'threat to national security'
But breached contractor says that it simply didn't have that much data
EE follows Three in threatening legal action against Ofcom - but for entirely different reasons