Apple has become a leading consumer electronics company by reinventing the smartphone with the iPhone as well as the MP3 player with the iPod. Now Apple is looking to revolutionize computing with the iPad. And of course there's the Mac. Simply put, the company is firing on all cylinders.
Articles about Apple
Tablets are slowly but surely replacing the clunky desktop machine. In a blind effort to increase efficiency and productivity, ZDNet's Zack Whittaker attempted to do exactly that — but not with the result he first expected.
Apple CEO Tim Cook has confirmed it will assemble a line of Macs in Texas, but whether that's the Mac Pro or Mac Mini remains unknown.
In response to U.S. Congressman allegations, European member state Ireland says it will not bow down and become America's "whipping boy."
A new Windows video (presumably a TV commercial) knocks the iPad over multitasking, its lack of a PowerPoint app and the price of the 64GB configuration.
Apple is under scrutiny in the U.S., and Google is facing the same treatment in the United Kingdom over tax avoidance.
Apple needs to add more web integration if iOS is going to be competitive with Android.
Samsung makes a big leap in customer satisfaction, but it's unclear whether the company can keep it going. Apple still leads the smartphone pack by a wide margin.
Apple says it has a "what you see is what you get" approach to its taxes, but Congress disagrees, believing it sought the "holy grail of tax avoidance." Apple's Tim Cook testified.
Apple is not only innovative when it boils down to products it seems.
Google snubbed iOS users with its All Access music subscription service, but developer James Clancey has submitted an app to the App Store that will bring Google music subscriptions to the iPhone.
Ahead of a Senate hearing on Tuesday, the Cupertino, Calif.-based technology giant lays out its testimony. Here's what Apple is trumpeting, by the numbers.
Ahead of a Congressional hearing on Tuesday, the iPhone and iPad maker sets out Apple chief executive Tim Cook's testimony. The company is clear: "what you see is what you get," but will Congress buy it?
Now that the U.S. government and military have approved iPhones and iPads for secure use, the U.S. Air Force plans on spending a little to save a lot in the long-run.
Some of the financial offers include discounts for trade-ins, installment plans, additional subsidies for students, and a ten percent cashback offer for AmEx credit card holders.
A note posted to a longstanding mailing list run by Apple said that Cupertino in late April would "transition" the lists to other support sites. However, some lists appear to still be running.