Apple in China will not support warranty repairs for iPhone 5c and 5s bought in Hong Kong, according to staff working in the company's Shanghai store.
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Apple's iPhone is so secure that it is giving the US Department of Justice trouble during criminal investigations. Meanwhile, Google is in a bit of trouble for paying too little tax in the UK.
Workers worldwide will be able to sign up for an iPhone this year...
Gawker reports that Bill Keller, executive editor at the New York Times, may have outed the mythical Apple tablet. At a supposedly off-the-record meeting (which someone graciously preserved on Vimeo) with the entirety of Times' Web staff Keller gave us this tantalizing nugget:I'm hoping we can get the newsroom more actively involved in the challenge of delivering our best journalism in the form of Times Reader, iPhone apps, WAP, or the impending Apple slate, or whatever comes after that.
Global banking giant HSBC is considering adopting Apple's iPhone as its standard staff mobile device, a decision that would come as a major blow to BlackBerry maker RIM.
Global banking giant HSBC is considering adopting Apple's iPhone as its standard staff mobile device, a decision that would come as a major blow to BlackBerry maker RIM
Global banking giant HSBC is considering ditching the BlackBerry and adopting Apple's iPhone as its standard staff mobile device.
Global banking giant HSBC is considering ditching the BlackBerry and adopting Apple's iPhone as its standard staff mobile device, a move that could result in an order for some 200,000 iPhones.
Over the weekend the Free Software Foundation called on visitors to the Defective by Design website to book slots at Apple Genius Bars across the US, Australia, Canada, Italy and the UK to pose questions to Genius Bar staff about ways that the iPhone restricts user freedoms. Does inconveniencing Apple customers help the FSF win friends and influence?
Expect lots of iPhone inanity this week, in the run-up to Friday's UK launch. Just to round up the bits and pieces flying around so far:1) O2 has hired an extra 1,400 customer services staff to cope with the expected demand for Apple's bundle of joy.
The iPhone may find its way into businesses quickly as staff push for adoption, but security is a key issue, says an analyst firm
Gartner has poured cold water on the iPhone -- prior to today's launch in the US -- claiming the Apple's smartphone is a threat to corporate security.According to Gartner, the iPhone could "punch a hole" through corporate security systems if staff are allowed to use the phone for work purposes.
So, Apple has delayed the launch of their Leopard until next October. Apple says that this is because the company needed to shift around key Mac OS X staff in order to make sure that the iPhone goes out of the door on time. This may be the case given the current state of Leopard. But does the delay matter?
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