If the iPhone 5 sells as well as expected, it could create challenges for IT shops wrestling with bring-your-own-device policies.
Motorola Mobility, a division of Google, has created an ad that mocks the troubled Apple Maps application in iOS 6.
Starbucks said Friday it will update Passbook in iOS 6 at the end of September, presumably meaning it will integrate its existing Starbucks digital payment card into the new mobile app from Apple.
More than two-thirds of U.S. consumers prefer to buy good using cash and credit cards over mobile wallets, according to a survey by CreditDonkey.com, suggesting Apple's decision to omit near-field communication from the iPhone 5 was the right call.
Apple's iPhone share of U.S. smartphone subscribers bumped upward 2 percentage points from May through July, giving it 33.4 percent of the market, according to online tracking and analytics firm comScore.
Kindle-exclusive books have been purchased, downloaded or borrowed more than 100 million times, Amazon announced Tuesday.
Samsung said Tuesday it will "take all necessary measures" to keep its products on sale in the U.S.
The jury's decision last week in the landmark Samsung-Apple patent battle doesn't relate to the core of the Android mobile operating system, according to Google.
Samsung intends to fight Friday's landmark jury award of $1 billion to Apple over smartphone and tablet patent violations--possibly for years.
Mobile payment technologies are finally vaulting forward in the U.S. after years of slow advances
Starbucks is investing $25 million in mobile payment venture Square, and will allow customers to use a Pay with Square smartphone application to buy coffee.
Verizon Wireless Tuesday revealed that there are five additional data tiers over and above the six tiers announced with its Share Everything plans earlier this summer.
Sprint has cut the price of the 16GB iPhone 4S by $50 to $150.
AT&T's new voluntary Mobile Share data-sharing plans for consumers and business customers will be available Aug. 23, the carrier announced Monday.
Google's $199 Nexus 7 tablet is a device that's more than a competitor to Amazon's Kindle Fire, but is not on the same scale as the Apple iPad -- at least not yet, according to analysts.