Don't-Miss iOS Stories
Here's everything you need to know about Apple Pay and its ins and outs, plus an up-to-date list of Apple Pay-ready stores and apps. The latest? Apple Pay just got 23 new bank partners.
The Hacking Team got hacked. Safari may (or may not) be the new Internet Explorer. Not all music can play over all speakers. It's been a strange week.
iOS 8.4 adoption is already past 40 percent in just a week after its release.
A short trip from Seattle to Vancouver, B.C., shows how thin our conduit is to connectivity—and how expensive an international pipe remains.
Along with Apple Music came fixes for a laundry list of exploits and a long-overdue change to Apple's digital certificate policy.
See if Apple's new streaming service lives up to the hype with a free 3-month trial.
Square could take Apple Pay mainstream by putting its new NFC reader in the small businesses you shop at most.
You’ll soon be able to use Apple Pay or your chip-and-signature credit card at almost any store that uses Square’s mobile register system.
But at least you get to actually use your iPhone's features, rather than enabling Airplane Mode and frantically searching for a power outlet.
The company is reportedly working with developers so their apps comply with App Store restrictions.
How to put a lid on your iPhone's cellular data use—and avoid nasty surprises on your monthly wireless bill.
In July Macworld, we compare which Apple laptop has the best battery life. Also, Apple debuts El Capitan, promising increased speed and much more. Plus: Hands-on with the new Spotify and see the three biggest reveals of WWDC 2015.
Public betas of OS X and iOS 9 are coming next month, but developers just got new versions of those, plus watchOS 2.
A once-popular iOS podcast client is going away. We round up alternatives including Overcast, Downcast, Castro, Pocket Casts, and Apple's own Podcasts app.
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.
Apple's current Notes and Maps apps aren't as good as their competitors, yet they're used far more. Why? Because they're there.