Don't-Miss Networking Stories
As patent infringement lawsuits continue to pile up in the mobile industry, Google, Apple and Microsoft appear to be trying individually to reassure regulators and standards bodies that they won't use their patents to build a monopoly, experts said.
Apple is hosting a live performance by Paul McCartney on February 9 on iTunes and Apple TV. Could this be a harbinger of future live content from the company?
Canon's new line of Pixma printers allows wireless printing from your iOS device.
Motorola has won a pair of injunctions against Apple in Germany, one against certain iPhones and iPads, and another against push email in iCloud. But the bigger question is whether this means war between Apple and Google at last.
Cisco Systems developed its latest enterprise access point with corporate bring-your-own-device policies in mind, aiming to give tablets and smartphones strong and consistent performance.
Many IT departments are struggling with Apple's take-it-or-leave-it attitude, based on discussions last week at MacIT, which is Macworld|iWorld's companion conference for IT professionals.
AT&T has appointed its first chief strategy officer to develop the company's road map, including long-term mobile capacity needs.
Apple on Monday released free updates for its AirPort Extreme, AirPort Express, and Time Capsule base stations, along with an overhauled version of the utility for managing the devices.
Though smartphone sales were strong, AT&T on Thursday reported a net loss in the fourth quarter of 2011 due to extraordinary charges, including a breakup fee.
Apple wants to stop Kodak from bankrolling its recovery on patents that it may not own; one company says people are downloading those new iPad textbooks like they're going out of style; and blazing fast Wi-Fi may be coming to a Mac near you sometime this year.
In 2012, Macworld|iWorld will be joined by a separate, spin-off conference focused on Apple's unlikely success in the enterprise.
Several of the world's largest ISPs and websites have committed to permanently enabling IPv6 on their products.
At the International Consumer Electronics Show, Buffalo Technology previewed a prototype of what will eventually be its first 802.11ac wireless router, estimating the data rate at 1.3Gbps.