The British are such beautiful bastards.
In addition to today’s BlackBerry World event, BlackBerry users are finally getting a chance to buy digital media like those that swear their allegiance to other mobile devices.
Editor’s Pick Research in Motion renamed itself as just BlackBerry, introduced the first BlackBerry 10 phones, and trotted out singer Alicia Keys as its new “global creative director.” It was a big press event for the struggling mobile phone maker.
BlackBerry 10 is late. And I’m not just talking about missing a few release dates.
Apple may be winning the smartphone battle stateside, but Android is winning the global smartphone war being fought all over the world.
Could Lenovo be the suitor that RIM has been desperately searching for? It sure looks that way.
Guest Post Innovation. It’s what makes new markets. It’s what creates new opportunities for companies to grow dramatically. And it’s what creates demand when consumers don’t even know they want something.
For a company that specializes in secure devices, RIM isn’t so good at keeping secrets.
The Federal Communications Commission wants people to get smarter about their phones as we head into the holiday season — a time for giving gadgets.
These screenshots are a hot mess, much like RIM’s future if current trends continue.
After several delays, Research in Motion announced this morning that it will officially launch BlackBerry 10, its next-generation phone platform, next January.
Editor’s Pick The latest IDC numbers are out, and Android is by far the undisputed heavyweight champion of the smartphone world. If Android was Mike Tyson, iOS would be Peewee Herman, and everything else is dust on the floor.
Scratch Instagram from the list of brand name applications making their way over to RIM’s BlackBerry 10 platform.
Editor’s Pick BlackBerry 10 is late. Late for its originally scheduled release date, and even later to a mobile revolution that some say has already been won by Google and Apple. But the word “late” doesn’t seem to be in RIM’s lexicon.
Want some lead, mercury, or chlorine with your new iPhone 5 or Galaxy S3? You’re in luck: both phones contain those and many other toxic substances.
Research in Motion beat Wall Street expectations with the results of its fiscal second quarter of 2013 today, and investors have responded by shooting the company’s stock up 16 percent in after-hours trading.
Lucky drop tests aside, Apple’s iPhone may be the smartphone most prone to damage.
Research in Motion has just released a strange music video serenading BlackBerry developers and encourages them to stick with RIM for its new BlackBerry 10 operating system.
Sales are low and inventory is lower for a struggling RIM. With some stores selling exactly zero units, is the end finally in sight
Editor’s Pick Samsung’s billion-dollar fine, which could go as high as $3 billion, is a great, excellent, and wonderful thing for the entire smartphone industry. And it’s an awesome thing for you and me, smartphone users.
Yeah, really (although I agree, it probably sucks for Samsung).
Marissa Mayer is all about the bennies in her first few weeks at Yahoo. From free food to new cooler, collaborative workspaces to … no more BlackBerries?
Microsoft’s Windows Phone platform will likely overtake Research in Motion’s BlackBerry market share in the U.S. by the end of this year.
Hey, you. Enterprise middle-manager guy with the PDA-looking BlackBerry cluttering up your pocket. It’s time to let go.
Consumer anticipation for the iPhone 5 is so high that it helped to slow global sales of mobile phones in the second quarter, according to the latest research from Gartner.
Financially troubled RIM probably doesn’t have two pennies to rub together, so the company must be thrilled that it just saved itself $147.2 million.
While many industry watchers have suggested that Research in Motion give up its BlackBerry OS and adopt Android instead, RIM CEO Thorsten Heins divulged exactly why the company avoided that route in a recent interview.
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