This interview of Newsweek's Dan Lyons on CNBC is definitely worth a watch. In in Lyon's claims that CNBC's Silicon Valley Bureau Chief Jim Goldman was "played and punked" by the Apple spin machine on the issue of Steve Jobs' health.
The Apple Core
Apple technology keeps gaining respect in the executive suite, with businesses and in the data center. Jason O'Grady and David Morgenstern deliver critical news and penetrating analysis that managers need to succeed.
Jason D. O'Grady
Jason O'Grady is a journalist and author specializing in mobile technology. He has published six books on Apple and mobile gadgets and his PowerPage blog has been publishing for over 18 years.
David Morgenstern has covered the Mac market and other technology segments for 20 years.
ZDNet's Robin Harris took a look at the new MacBook Pro's "8 hour" battery and concludes that Apple is nuts for shipping a portable computer with a fixed battery – and I couldn't agree more.Removable batteries are a kludge, not a feature.
newVideoPlayer("/wiredhackintosh_gizmodo.flv", 475, 376,""); Remember the video that Wired posted on how to hack a Netbook to run OS X?
According to a preliminary report released by Gartner Apple ranked fourth in U.S market share in Q4 2008 at 8.
Yesterday's announcement that Steve Jobs will be temporarily stepping down as CEO to take a "medical leave of absence" wasn't entirely surprising.Three weeks before Macworld Expo Apple announced that Jobs wouldn't give his traditional keynote presentation and that Phil Schiller would do the honors instead.
This was just posted on Silicon Valley Insider:Apple (AAPL) CEO Steve Jobs will take a medical week (sic?) of absence until the end of June.
Yesterday Apple began approving third party Web browsers for distribution via the iTunes App Store reports MacRumors. Previously to this sudden about-face iPhone Web browsers wanting to compete with Mobile Safari, Apple's bundled and pre-docked Web browser, were considered off limits because they "duplicated functionality" already on the iPhone.
Ars Technica first reported about a vulnerability in the desktop version of Safari that could expose a user's private data to a creative hacker:Computer scientist Brian Mastenbrook has discovered a fairly serious bug in Safari's RSS feed handling that can allow a maliciously-crafted web page to access personal information without any knowledge or intervention of the user.
?No one loves a burrito more than me, that's why I was interested to discover that Mexican food chain Chipotle has released an iPhone app.
I'm a big fan of the iPhone nano rumor because it comes down to common sense and deduction.Apple's m.