Don't-Miss Component Stories
Our round-up of legal wrangling in the tech industry returns, with a look at two Apple-related patent cases and an impassioned plea against another big merger.
According to a security researcher, the microcontroller used to control the charging of Apple's laptop batteries could be attacked by malware in a way that might damage the cells.
Has Apple found its new processor soul mate? Is your iPad passcode opening you up to prying eyes? Does Paul Allen's patent suit stand a fighting chance? Is Apple planning on Thunderbolting one of its main peripherals? So many questions, and no real answers.
With Apple's third quarter financial results right around the corner, Dan Moren takes a look at what will be the hot topics on the company's upcoming conference call.
Walter Isaacson and Simon & Schuster take Strunk & White's classic maxim to heart with a new title for Steve Jobs's biography, an inside trader tells all...to the court, and a popular iOS game crashes into schools.
Samsung has filed an ITC complaint against Apple that requests an import ban on potentially infringing products, including iPhones, iPads, and iPods.
Apple may be paying back folks for Final Cut Pro X, Sprint is willing to go to any lengths to stop a devastating merger, and, most importantly, the Angry Robots movie continues to gain steam.
Apple has surpassed HP and all other equipment manufacturers to become the world's largest consumer of semiconductor technology, thanks in large part to its mobile devices.
Intel is adding a pair of new features to chips used in notebooks and netbooks, one of which will allow the devices to turn on within five to six seconds after being put in hibernation mode.
Intel CEO Paul Otellini says his company will dramatically shake up its microprocessor road map to meet the demand for very-low-power processors. He also rebuffed unconfirmed reports that Apple might move away from Intel chips to ARM-based processors.
Samsung has begun production of its 20-nanometer DDR 2.0 NAND flash chip technology, which offers twice the capacity over its current chip and vastly better performance.
Apple's possible move from Intel x86 chips to ARM processors for its MacBooks is feasible, but not practical over the next few years because of technical and performance issues, according to analysts.
Two Taiwanese firms that make touchscreen panels for Apple have reported sharp first-quarter revenue gains, which analysts said came from soaring demand for iPhones and iPads.
Intel has advanced its chip manufacturing technology with three-dimensional transistors that could make PCs, smartphones and tablets faster and more...
Members of Congress have many questions about iPhone location logging, and they're not afraid to ask. Elsewhere, Greenpeace has reengaged Apple, Cupertino may be handing out supercharged iPhones, and the prevalence of cheap games may be--surprise--hurting expensive games.