Don't-Miss iPhone Stories
Your iPhone may be getting more than just power from that charger. Elsewhere, the patent lawsuit is coming from inside the law firm and the iHernia of Mac portable concepts.
This week's roundup features some of the scariest creatures known to human kind: Zombies. Orcs. Bullies. And accountants. Check out what we found this week.
This week’s roundup of iPhone protection includes a case inspired by a popular TV family that’s getting a new lease on life courtesy of Internet streaming. Not a fan of the Bluths? Worry not, for we’ve got plenty to go around, from the rugged to the fashionable.
The Journal reads the supply-chain tea leaves, iPod touch sales hit a new milestone, and iCloud is, well, pretty much exactly as secure as you think it is.
Some users may be salivating over the possibility that Apple will make iOS more open, but there are potential negative consequences as well.
Apple has agreed to pay $53 million to settle a class-action suit in connection with warranties for its iPhone and iPod touch devices. The proceeds of the cash settlement will be paid to over 153,000 owners of the devices who were denied warranty coverage while Apple's "liquid damage policy" was still in force
Cupertino exits one lawsuit even as it prepares to enter another, and one man shows you how to make your floppy disks play nicely with your iPad.
Like music? Like making it? Discovering new artists? Figuring out who the heck is singing that song on the TV commercial? We've got you covered in this week's roundup of new and updated iOS apps.
Our recent 20-city tests of wireless service show that both 3G and 4G services slow down less than 10 percent indoors.
If you were worried Apple might not have a keynote at WWDC this year, you can finally relax. But don't get too relaxed: Comixology's pulling controversial comics again, and iPhone repair costs are up, up, up.
Now users can have the Evernote service prompt them to stop and record whatever information is needed to complete a task.
We found a wide variety of speed scores in our tests—3G and 4G, upload and download, slow, fast, ugly... Here are the results in a nutshell, and how they reflect real-world smartphone use.
For the second year in a row, AT&T's LTE service proves to be the fastest in our nationwide study, while T-Mobile LTE is spreading rapidly and performing well. Verizon LTE is reasonably quick and available everywhere, while Sprint lacks speed in urban centers.