Don't-Miss iPhone Stories
China has become an increasingly important market for Apple. But while the company has done a better job of breaking into the country, how Apple is perceived still poses challenges.
iMore took an in-depth look at Touch ID and its security system alongside repair company mendmyi. A fascinating piece on how Touch ID keeps your fingerprints secure.
This week's roundup of iOS apps features plenty of new ways to make your iPhone images, moving or still, way cooler than they already are. Read on.
Get ready to use your smartphone without fear—the FAA is reversing its rule about the use of electronic devices.
It's not all roses for the new iPhone 5s: Apple said on Wednesday that some of its newest smartphones have a "manufacturing issue" that could lead to reduced battery life or longer charge times. The company will replace the phones of affected users.
Samsung Electronics continued to dominate the smartphone market in the third quarter, which also saw quarterly shipments cross 250 million for the first time, according to research firm Strategy Analytics.
Halloween's a time for frights, but one of those shouldn't be losing track of your kids. With Find My iPhone, you can keep an eye on those trick-or-treaters.
This week's roundup of iOS apps is full of the undead. But don't worry, we've also got apps available for real live human beings, too.
Like Apple, rival Samsung is apologizing to Chinese consumers after the country's state media criticized the vendor for failing to fix glitches in several of its phones.
Blackberry says its new app that opens up the proprietary BBM messaging platform to Android and Apple users was downloaded 10 million times in just over its first 24 hours of availability.
More than 1 million apps are now available in the App Store, and more than 20 million listeners are using the new iTunes Radio.
If there's any U.S. city whose citizens are likely to use technology to alleviate a transit strike, San Francisco is it. On Monday, ride-sharing and car-hailing services, many fueled by smartphone apps, reported increased use after a strike halted America's fifth-largest light rail system, the Bay Area Rapid Transit.
BBM, short for Blackberry Messenger, was once an exclusive feature for Blackberry phones, allowing users to send messages amongst themselves without counting against their texting plans.
Readings that vary by 20-plus degrees make the iPhone less useful than a $15 compass.