An Ohio man thought he was being clever by buying up a block of tickets for the infamous movie. Then Sony decided to put it online.
If you live in the European Union and are unhappy with a software purchase, you now have a two-week window to ask for your money back -- no questions asked.
Thanks to a recent change in policy, Play Store customers have more time to decide whether to keep that new Android app or game.
South Korea's Fair Trade Commission has forced the app stores to remove non-refundable clauses --and hopes the policy will become a benchmark for other countries.
Want to get a refund for an app after the initial 15 minutes have passed? Google is now processing some refunds for developers.
The company is providing refunds through its online store in less than a week, compared with 10 days previously.
Virgin Mobile has been forced to apologise to its customers after a network outage knocked out its voice, data and SMS services.
Echoing some people's disappointment with Oculus, a game called Terribands reassures those who might worry it will sell out for a fortune. On the other hand, it also admits it's "a terrible game with a terrible name."
It's welcome news for parents with app-happy kids. Apple agrees to comply with a Federal Trade Commission order requiring the tech company to issue at least $32.5 million in reimbursements for in-app purchases made by kids without parental consent.
The electronics giant reaches a settlement with the FTC, Google helps conserve data on your smartphone, and the NSA is spying using radio waves.