Don't-Miss Business Stories
Apple has now sold more than 400 million iOS devices, Apple CEO Tim Cook said Tuesday at the company’s media event. And that was just one in a series of numbers he offered to demonstrate Apple’s ongoing success.
The next iPhone is down with LTE, Apple's bolstering the corporate computer market, and HP's gone a little crazy with its latest iMac, er, all-in-one PC.
Intuit has unveiled the newest version of its small-business accounting software package.
Closing arguments have begun in the high-profile patent-infringement case between Apple and Samsung.
Jurors hearing arguments between Apple and Samsung have been warned not to accept software updates or install apps on mobile gadgets they receive while deliberating the merits of the patent-infringement case, as such updates could alter the appearance of some things under dispute in the trial. Also, the judge in the case promises to keep the blood flowing during the reading of the more than 100 pages of jury instructions.
Apple increased its dominance of the tablet market in the second quarter, boosting its market share of units shipped to almost 70 percent, IDC said Thursday.
Verizon Wireless has agreed to pay $1.25 million to the U.S. Federal Communications Commission to resolve a complaint that it blocked third-party tethering applications on Android phones, the FCC said Tuesday.
Here's what Apple CEO Tim Cook had to say on everything from iPad pricing to iPhone rumors during Tuesday's third-quarter earnings call.
We start off the week with an amuse-bouche of an iPhone rumor, followed by a few light helpings of iTunes in the Cloud. Finally, for dessert, half a dozen assorted flavors of Kindle Fire.
Social network giant defends use of facial recognition technology and addresses concerns about user privacy as lawmakers seek answers on Facebook's tag suggestions.
Now campaigns can use the iPhone and iPad to collect campaign donations, and federally required information on their donors.
Both corporations and employees who tweet on their company's behalf must clarify the question.
Sure, it's easy to create a PDF, but can you protect what you share? In this Macworld Video, Scholle Sawyer McFarland shows how to encrypt a PDF using only OS X's built in tools.