Don't-Miss iPhone Stories
How much do you pay for iPhone and iPad features covered by patents? That's what expert witnesses discussed in the ongoing Apple-Samsung patent infringement hearing.
This week's roundup of new and updated apps features new entries from the Star Wars and Lord of the Rings franchises. Need we say more?
The Motorola message synchronization patent had been forcing Apple to switch off iOS push email services in Germany for more than a year.
An eight-member jury will determine how much Samsung should pay to Apple for infringement of five patents in 13 phones.
The engineer who oversaw development of Apple's Siri technology is now at Samsung building an online service for linking together the "Internet of things."
Despite Apple's best efforts, migrant workers in Asia are being taken advantage of when applying to work at factories contracted by the Cupertino company. Read Bloomberg Businessweek's expose.
This week's roundup of apps brings plenty of old favorites, renovated with new looks and new features to ensure your iOS device stays central to your life.
Apple's been replacing broken iPhone displays in store, but a report suggests that it may soon expand that program to include other smaller repairs, such as broken cameras and Home buttons.
With the arrival of the iPhone 5s, Apple regained its spot among the top five smartphone makers in China during the third quarter.
An Apple facility planned for Mesa, Arizona will be operated by GT Advanced Technologies and produce sapphire for use in Apple products.
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.