Jason Snell, Philip Michaels, Andy Ihnatko, Glenn Fleishman, and Dan Moren. Four pundits enter. The hot topics of 2011 are discussed. Only one will exit as this year's All-Star Pundit Showdown champion.
A competitor of controversial domain-name provider Go Daddy is claiming the company is delaying the transfer of data from departing customers, in violation of name-service rules.
An email posing as one from Apple is making the rounds, attempting to steal users' credit-card information.
Jason Snell interviews comic-book author Greg Pak, who earlier this year released a free three-issue comic about the intersection of technology and societal change.
Amazon announced Thursday that it's selling more than a million Kindles per week. So what does that mean?
RiffTrax released its new RiffPlayer app, which combines DVDs with humorous Mystery Science Theatre 3000-style commentaries.
VMware posted an oblique blog post suggesting that it's going to close the loophole it opened in Fusion 4.1 that allowed OS X client editions to run in a virtual machine.
The VMware Fusion 4.1 released Thursday has an unheralded feature: the ability to run the non-server versions of Snow Leopard and Leopard in virtual machines.
Jason Snell describes how you can use the Boxcar iPhone app to set up push notifications when you get important e-mail from especially important people.
Jason Snell thought he'd buy a year of iTunes Match and then cancel, but he's having second thoughts.
Jason Snell has a quick tutorial to help you upgrade your iTunes tracks to higher-quality iTunes Match versions in a hurry.
Jason Snell details the different kinds of iCloud Status available once you turn on iTunes Match and start uploading things into iCloud.
This week's Weekly Wrap covers the top Macworld stories for the week of November 7, 2011. If you've DVRed this week to watch some other work, SPOILER ALERT!
Sprint confirmed that starting Friday, the iPhone 4S will ship locked to the carrier's own international roaming SIM, with an unlock available on request after 90 days.
Jason Snell encourages you to write 50,000 words in 30 days. It can be done.