Don't-Miss Macs Stories
Marketplace goes into a Foxconn factory, a judge lets Apple tag into the Lodsys case, and I hope you have some 5.25-inch floppy disk to put into this Mac prototype.
The number of Macs infected with the Flashback malware has plummeted in the last few days, antivirus vendor Symantec said today.
The forecast for the next version of iTunes is cloudy; Apple's got stormy seas ahead in court; and Nokia and Microsoft could really use a ray of sunshine about now.
Tim Cook will kick off this year's D conference; shortages of the 15-inch MacBook Pro suggest new models with even more kick; and Apple kicks a Russian security firm while it's down.
It's the start of a new month, but we end the week as we always do -- with a look back at the major Mac and iOS news of the past seven days, courtesy of the Weekly Wrap.
We peek behind the curtain at Apple, watch Sergey Brin peer through a Google Glass prototype, and keep an eye on the ever-evolving Apple television rumors. The remainders for Friday, April 6, 2012 are peeping toms.
iOS apps are raking in money hand-over-fist, but Apple may be willing to go to court to protect its share of ebook sales. And if new iPads don't play nicely with Wi-Fi, they'll be sent home to think about what they've done.
Google thinks the future of technology is only a little better than a poke in the eye with a sharp stick, while the company's CEO says Apple fronting on Android is just that--a front.
Apple may de-glare its iMac displays, the iPhone reigns supreme on Flickr, and the question of the day: Who can possibly portray the inimitable Steve Wozniak?
Apple has extended its European warranties to include repair of products up to two years after purchase, to bring the company into line with European law.
Hitachi Global Storage Technologies today announced its first enterprise-class 4TB desktop hard drive.
Get the 411 on what happened this past week in the latest edition of Macworld's Weekly Wrap.
Tim Cook is the CEO of CEOs, Apple is the consumer brand of consumer brands (in Japan), and e-books are the, uh, books of books.
Low labor costs and a growing reliance on automation will ensure Apple supplier Foxconn's newly announced efforts to reduce overtime for its employees won't lead to a corresponding price increase in tech products.
The Fair Labor Association on Thursday issued a report of the findings from its investigation into labor conditions at Foxconn factories in China.