Don't-Miss Macs Stories
Apple held a keynote on Monday, the first day of its 2012 Worldwide Developers Conference. On Tuesday, June 12, we're holding an Insider chat to talk about what Apple announces with some of Macworld's editors.
The announcement by Apple that it is selling a flash-only MacBook, combined with native iCloud support, will likely lead to a drop in SSD prices and push other laptop makers in a similar direction.
Apple unveiled an updated MacBook line, more Mountain Lion features, iOS 6, and a smarter Siri. Here are some photos and recaps of Monday's WWDC keynote.
Apple is releasing two new Thunderbolt cables to accessorize the line of updated Macs unveiled Monday during the WWDC keynote.
Apple on Monday quietly released an update to the tower Mac, nearly two years after its last update.
In addition to rolling out updates to its MacBook Pro and Air lineups and announcing that Mountain Lion would arrive in July, Apple also offered a preview of iOS 6, which is slated for a fall release.
With USB 3, HDMI, Thunderbolt x2, and a Retina display, the new MacBook Pro is not an iterative update.
Apple updated its MacBook Air line to include new Ivy Bridge processors and ports that offer both USB 3.0 and USB 2.0 interfaces.
Jason Snell and Dan Moren will be in the audience as Tim Cook unveils Apple's latest creations. Follow our live blog for all the latest Apple announcements.
Many people are expecting Apple to unveil new Mac models during Monday's WWDC keynote. Is it likely? It depends on whether the new hardware has features aimed at the developers attending WWDC, Philip Michaels argues.
With Mountain Lion poised to make an appearance at WWDC next week for developers and eager keynote followers alike, we here at Macworld figured it might be a good time for a rundown of what we already know about Apple's next OS.
Mac and iOS developers attending next week's Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco tell Macworld they're eager to see where the company is going with its hardware and software.
Apple and Motorola won't have their day in court, Barnes & Noble doesn't cotton to the DOJ's lawsuit, and John Sculley gets a big screen alter ego.