Apple and AT&T are being sued for $1 million over the $200 price drop that the iPhone saw just weeks after launch.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes sifts through the marketing hyperbole and casts his critical eye over the latest technological innovations to find out which products make the grade and which don't.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes is an internationally published technology author who has devoted over a decade to helping users get the most from technology.
If I was working over at Apple's PR department, I think I'd call in sick today. In fact, I think I'd fake something really serious like Ebola or bird flu and try to get the week off, because the brown stuff has hit the fan head on over the bricked iPhones and cleaning up this mess is going to be tricky.
If I had an iPhone, there's no way I'd be installing the latest update on it (unless it was just to see what happened ...).
It looks like Apple wasn't kidding when it said that the next firmware update for the iPhone would turn perfectly working unlocked iPhones into paperweights. However, the firmware update has a surprise for owners who haven't unlocked their iPhones.
Does the new Apple update brick unlocked iPhones?
What's the deal with AMD's new "Black Edition" Athlon 64 X2 5000+?
You just can't seem to throw enough memory at Vista.
Remember that Stealth Update I talked about a couple of weeks ago? The one that Microsoft sent down the pipes to XP and Vista users and installed it irrespective of whether the user had given consent for updates to be installed? Remember too how the apologists claimed that there was nothing wrong with how Microsoft had behaved because there was no harm done? Well, it turns out that this update isn't as benign as we first thought and can indeed cause problems for Windows XP users if they try to repair their installation.
... the real question is whether Apple is allowed to brick an unlocked iPhone.
Some good news for those waiting for the final release of Windows DreamScene.