Time, from microseconds to millennia, is no problem for one of the apps in this week's roundup. We've also got some great graphics software, a virtual music maestro, and an app that will keep you fit everywhere you go.
Oppenheimer listed obtaining a pilot's license among the reasons he is handing duties over to Luca Maestri, Apple's corporate controller
The long-serving financial chief will be succeeded by the company's current corporate controller, Luca Maestri, beginning in June.
The first cars with Apple infotainment systems are coming later this year.
This week: Keyboard options for writers of all stripes, plus protective goodness made (the manufacturers claim) from the finest materials.
There may be solid gold at the end of the rainbow in this week's iPhone-case roundup (provided you have deep enough pockets). There's a nice selection of protection for the rest of us, too.
Google's Hangouts 2.0 app features stickers, looping video messages, and a way to share your location with friends. Wait, haven't we seen these features before?
Apple held its annual shareholder meeting on Friday, at which CEO Tim Cook discussed the Apple TV, innovation, and more.
Digital keys galore, synchronized hardware encryption, and extreme paranoia are just some of the more exciting ingredients that keep your mobile data safe from prying eyes, whether on your device or in the cloud.
Tools to secure mobile devices for personal and business use debuted at the RSA Conference in San Francisco.
The appeals court went by a strict interpretation of the statute under which the driver was charged
This week's roundup of apps includes a game that features world-historical figures facing off against zombies, werewolves, and fast food. There's also offerings for music lovers, nature admirers, and people who just want to get someplace else on time.
Apple's also published a document that details how several security systems in iOS work, and been deemed the most admired company in the world for a seventh straight time.
Our long national nightmare of buggy email is (hopefully) over. Over at Tidbits, Joe Kissell details what the OS X Mail fixes mean for you and your messages.
Because yes, it's 2013 and still illegal to unlock your cell phone without your carrier's permission.