Photos is the app that won't stop until it drops. More answers to your questions about working through missing features and potential bugs.
A new research paper reveals methods for OS X and iOS malware that makes it into the App Store to steal passwords and app data, as well as hijack session tokens.
Glenn is joined by Jason Snell of Six Colors, and Tom Standage of the Economist to unpack what Apple's push into the news business means for publishers and readers alike.
LastPass had the worst thing happen, but don't panic: You're still in the clear and your password is likely not cracked.
We're back to work on iWork apps, old and new, to answer your questions about merging and selectively copying and printing in Pages, Numbers, and Keynote.
A Wall Street Journal piece that argues Apple should kill the Macintosh line completely ignores Apple's fundamental thinking about its future.
The fifth release of the shortcut-expanding TextExpander reminds you of patterns you've already set and watches for new ones.
A researcher finds that Mail in iOS improperly filters HTML, allowing a pop-up menu to appear that closely mimics the iCloud log in.
Apple's News app raises questions about what the company will approve. Will it be like podcasts, or App Store review?
Glenn and Susie start discussing the WWDC keynote, but they have so much to say they only get through iOS 9 and watchOS 2. Tune in next week for the rest!
Apple puts two factors front and center to secure accounts in iOS and OS X, while suggesting a longer passcode in iOS 9.
Newsstand's replacement, News, gathers user-selected and algorithmically picked news sources into a single app iOS 9 that repackages stories to display richly at any size.
From pinning web pages to showing multiple desktops, This OS X upgrade includes welcome improvements to Safari, Mail and more.
A researcher says he's found a way to exploit a security flaw in newer Macs' boot firmware. But will malicious parties ever take advantage of it? Probably not.
A recent massive Comcast 'outage' was caused by the failure of a piece of Internet infrastructure that's absolutely necessary, but you can change out on your own.