As Steve Jobs went "thermo-nuclear" on clones, Tim Cook wanted to cool it.
Guest Post If you have a new iPhone 5, Android smartphone or other mobile device, watch out -- you may be targeted by electronic device thieves.
By the end of this current year, 1.4 billion smartphones will be in use. 798 million of them will run Android, 294 million will run Apple's iOS, and 45 million will run Windows Phone.
So you like your iPhone 5 or iPad 4, but want to live outside of the app store's "garden of pure ideology?" You're in luck: A group of hackers known as evad3rs has released the first jailbreak for iPhone 5, EvasiOn.
But in spite of its strong showing, it's not all sweetness and light for Cupertino. Apple's share is not growing -- anymore -- so much as Nokia's is falling.
New York marketing manager Shibani Bhujle says her iPhone spontaneously combusted, burning her fingers, and then oozed acid when she tried to remove the battery.
It's inevitable that Apple will move beyond the iPhone 5's 4-inch screen -- the real questions are how and when.
Strong sales of the iPhone 5 helped push Apple to the top spot among U.S. phone vendors, reports the research firm Strategy Analytics.
Almost all smartphone users are happy with their phones, according to a new survey by Skype competitor Rebtel. But, sort of like the pigs in George Orwell's Animal Farm, some users are more happy than others.
AT&T trounced Verizon in iPhone sales, but that didn't help when it came to posting a profit.
Revenue from digital media is now almost worth more to Apple -- top-line revenue -- than all its iMac, MacBook and other Mac hardware sales.
Cook did offer a ray of hope to those who want a cheaper iPhone. But just a ray.
Despite record revenue and iOS sales reported in today's earnings report, Apple's stock has sunk a staggering 10 percent in after-hours trading.
Apple CEO Tim Cook said his company has sold half a billion iOS devices to date and “sold 10 iOS devices per second” last quarter, he said today during Apple’s quarterly earnings conference call.
For a company that is supposedly struggling, and whose stock price has shed tens of billions of dollars from its $700/share high in September of 2012, Apple did pretty well in the first quarter of 2013.
Apple missed the mark for iPhone shipments -- though it was still a healthy bump from last year.
Apple reported its first quarter earnings for 2013 today.
The big question, however, is this: even if Apple has a stellar quarter, will it be enough to pull AAPL out of its stock market doldrums?
Guest Post As of Wednesday night the stock was down about 3 percent, after having been down as much as 5 percent. And over the past three months, it’s down 22 percent, equivalent to $130 billion in market cap.
Those are big numbers, but the even bigger implication is what this means for Apple's iPhone market share in the key U.S. market.