Don't-Miss iPad Stories
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.
Samsung Electronics' Galaxy Tab 10.1 does not infringe on Apple's iPad design right, the Supreme Court of the Netherlands ruled on Friday.
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.
In a wide ranging interview, Apple's CEO discussed the future of TV and the state of corporate taxation in the U.S., and tossed out a few juicy hints about the company's strategy for the future.
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.
Who knew a soulless digital assistant could be so hilariously inept?
Now users can have the Evernote service prompt them to stop and record whatever information is needed to complete a task.
Sony and Apple are at loggerheads over streaming music, AT&T gets ready to open the floodgates on video chat over its network, and the head of Turkey visits Cupertino.
We performed more than 18,000 tests of the major wireless services in 20 U.S. cities. Our goal? To name the nation's wireless-network winners and losers.
iOS devices are in the army now, Intel's former CEO recounts his Apple misstep, and Apple's got its work cut out for its WWDC keynote.
This week's roundup of new and updated iOS apps includes cool new offerings for music and movies, as well as a new storytelling form designed just for your phone or tablet.
A new feature released Tuesday from children's app maker Kidaptive lets parents track the progress of what their children are learning inside the company's first story and game application.