Has Steve Jobs been too focused on the iPhone over the past six months and allowed problems to develop over in an established part of Apple's business - iTunes. The New York Times reports today that Universal Music Group has notified Apple that it will not renew its annual contract to sell music through iTunes.
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.
Last week my ZDNet blogging colleague Mary Jo Foley reported that Microsoft is to make it easier for some Vista users (specifically those using Windows Vista Ultimate and Vista Business) to roll back to Windows XP until they are ready to make the move. This is a good move for everyone, except Microsoft.
The iPhone keyboard issues seem to be a moot point compared to the activation hassles that early iPhone adopters are facing.
Let the hacking begin - iPhone restore package on the web.
The word on the street is that AT&T stores are almost out of iPhones.
A number of "unlocked" iPhones seem to be on sale on eBay.
According to Sunbelt Software, scammers are using the iPhone to try to steal money from unwitting customers looking to get their hands on the new Apple cellphone.
Early testing seems to indicate that the iPhone is a tough bit of kit.
Over the past few hours I've been keeping an eye on the Apple support forums to see what kind of problems/issues folks are having with their new iPhones. Here are some early discussions.
The guys at AnandTech have got their hands on an iPhone and rather than play with it, they decided to put it on the operating table and take it apart.