Don't-Miss OS & system enhancement software Stories
Hey, it's a three-day weekend! Might we suggest you unwind with this recap of our biggest stories from the week gone by?
Google's Android operating system does not infringe Oracle's Java patents, a jury in San Francisco found Wednesday in a setback for Oracle.
On this week's Macworld Podcast, senior editor Dan Moren and staff writer Lex Friedman discuss what to expect at WWDC with developer guests.
As a gift to our Macworld subscribers, we've created the Macworld Power Guides, a set of five short ebooks on a variety of topics. They're now available for Insiders to download for free.
The next iPhone's screen may be embiggened, but can Tim Cook's compensation get any higher? Elsewhere, Steve Jobs gets big honors.
Foxconn's CEO didn't say what you think he said, the Supremes shut down Psystar, and more states pile on Apple in the ebook price-fixing case.
The MacBook Pro may be going under the knife, plenty of pubs are spooning up DigiTimes's swill, and one security firm suggests you fork over for its software.
Apple on Monday released a pair of security updates aimed to help folks who are still running Mac OS X 10.5.8.
Apple on Wednesday released several updates for its Mac software, including OS X 10.7.4, Safari 5.1.7, and Security Updated 2012-002.
A security error in OS X 10.7.3 exposes passwords on systems with support for the pre-Lion FileVault home-directory encryption feature.
iOS 5.1.1 addresses various small iOS bugs with HDR photography, iPad network switching, App Store installations, and more.
Microsoft raises the alarm on Macs' vulnerability to malware (sort of); Apple at last acknowledges where it got its maps; and just like average Joes, CEOs like to ... exaggerate on their résumés.
Symantec said on Tuesday the Flashback malware that attacked Apple Mac computers could have netted its authors up to $10,000 a day.