Computerworld offers a sampler of three mobile phones that enjoy at least some competitive advantages over the iPhone.
Computerworld studies the case of Auto Warehousing Co., which is moving over to Macs to execute virtually all of its revenue-generating operations.
The iPhone has only been out a week, but analysts and users are already talking about what a second-generation version of the phone might be like.
The iPhone's apparently lack of ability to work with MS Exchange servers is giving IT managers pause.
Sprint and other cell phone carriers are switching to attack mode in their marketing when it comes to the iPhone.
A New Zealand-based software company says Apple is threatening legal action over the brand-name of an application because it's too similar to 'iPod.'
With the iPhone shipping at the end of this week, some IT managers are hustling to get ready to support the new devices, Computerworld reports.
U.S. webcasters plan to go silent next Tuesday to protest a royalty rate increase that would triple the amount Internet radio broadcasters would have to pay copyright holders.
No matter how hard IT administrators try, enterprise employees are going to snap up the iPhone when it ships next week. And for good reason, Computerworld's Seth Weintraub writes.
Mike Elgan thinks Apple's effort to bring Safari to Windows users will fail.
AT&T says its wireless telecommunications network is continually being improved, but the company is staying mum on whether it's making any changes specifically for the iPhone.
A recent Apple patent describes a method for charging devices like iPhones and iPods without requiring exposed metal contacts -- using inductive coils, instead.
Gregg Keizer gives a comprehensive look at Sun's ZFS file system, and how it may take shape in Leopard.
On stage Wednesday in Washington D.C., Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz revealed that his company’s open-source ZFS file system will replace Apple’s long-used HFS+ in Mac OS X 10.5.
Hearst-Argyle Television and YouTube will add news, weather and entertainment videos and original Hearst television programming in five local markets to the online video site.