Glenn and Susie are joined by Leah Yamshon and Jeff Carlson to discuss the latest (and Apple-approved) biography of Apple's founder, Becoming Steve Jobs.
When setting up a new Mac with the contents of an old one, you have several strategies to consider.
This week we tackle some of your storage questions, including consolidating, de-duplication, and management.
Google spotted an unauthorized use of a certificate that validates a web site’s identity, and that’s a good thing.
The companies that make standalone cameras thought quality would win over sharing.
Glenn and Susie, dedicated cord-cutters both, discuss what they'd like in a new Apple TV, both the hardware and the rumored streaming service. Plus we dip into Nintendo's move to mobile and what's up with iOS 8.3.
The overhaul of Fantastical brings it in parity with its iOS version and beyond.
A utility analyzes a disk drive and lets you give unneeded files and duplicates the heave-ho.
Apple patched iOS and OS X, but apps can still be vulnerable due to Apple's limited update policy.
Glenn, Susie, and Macworld Editor-in-Chief Jon Phillips really hope the Apple Watch experience is nothing like using the Galaxy Gear. We also discuss the rumored Apple TV streaming service, and that USB-C port again.
The MacBook is designed for those who rarely plug in.
Can you update old iMovie projects; and is sensible to still create DVDs?
Or 1.3 million tiny files, to be slightly more exact.
FREAK is last week's worry, but installing untrusted applications is a perennial worry. It's a two-fer (or two-fear) in this column, about security issues new and old.
In which Glenn Fleishman talks to physics experts and does a lot of math to calculate if tripping over your MacBook's USB-C charging cable will knock it off the desk. Spoiler: Don't trip over your MacBook cable.