V3 brings you a round up of the big news stories, reviews, features and quirky announcements from another busy week in the tech market.
A Chinese hacking group known as Emissary Panda has set up 100 global ‘traps' to siphon data from the websites of high-profile targets, including the Russian embassy in Washington and defence manufacturers in the US and the UK.
The MoD has signed contracts with Fujitsu and the Atlas consortium, comprising HP, Airbus Defence and Space, CGI and Fujitsu, worth a combined £1.5bn as part of an IT transformation that will save £1bn in costs over 10 years.
Apple Music has 11 million users just over a month since it became available with the iOS 8.4 update that rolled out to devices at the end of June.
Eddy Cue, Apple's senior vice president for internet software and services, revealed the number to USA Today. "We're thrilled with the numbers so far," he added.
However, breaking down the figures suggests that Apple Music is not doing as well as may have first been expected.
Intel has officially released the first wave of processor chips based on the new Skylake architecture, bringing DDR4 memory to the desktop for the first time and promising performance increases of up to 30 percent over the older Ivy Bridge generation of chips.
Updated Wimbledon website served 542 million views, a 14 percent increase compared with the 473 million during the two-week period in 2014, and handled visits from 21.1 million different devices, 23 percent above the 17.1 million last year.
US officials consider how to respond to China as hacks against its networks increase, but experts say the nation faces a tough task finding an adequate response that won't escalate the situation further.
A fast, gorgeous but expensive display
Intel wants to get inside your car, despite missing out on mobile
'We'll keep fighting to fight to keep the web free and open,' claim EFF
Breached in March by the same attackers, claim 'insiders'