Don't-Miss Macs Stories
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.
The Macintosh II made its debut 25 years ago. Here's the story of how Steve's worst nightmare--an expandable Mac--built a bridge to the future.
Google says it's not about to leave iOS users high and dry for maps, Apple may be planning a flood of new Mac releases for next week, and buckle up--mobile displays may soon provide a bumpy ride.
Look out, information technology managers: The era of "keep Macs out" is coming to an end.
June 11 is the first day of Apple's 2012 Worldwide Developers Conference, and Apple will hold a keynote that morning. On Tuesday, June 12, we're holding an Insider chat to talk about what Apple announces with some of Macworld's editors.
Macworld's Jason Snell attended last week's D Conference, and returns from Southern California with some thoughts on what went done, highlighted by Apple CEO Tim Cook's appearance.
The iPhone may get another prepaid offering, many Macs might be getting makeovers, and Woz may be getting even more ... eccentric.
Microsoft Office for iPad may appear this fall, and a new dock-connector port might appear on iPhones and iPads some day, but you can download several of Steve Jobs's appearances right now.
The Apple TV may get a software makeover at WWDC, Apple's decided it's in the mood for Italian, and Tim Cook in living color.
At AllThingsD's D10 conference, superstar screenwriter Aaron Sorkin talks about bringing Walter Isaacson's biography of the Apple founder to life.
At the D10 conference, Apple CEO Tim Cook said his company is doubling down on Siri, played coy about Apple’s approach to the gaming and television markets, and spoke emotionally about Jobs’s death.