Don't-Miss Software Stories
When users install Google Maps on their iPhone, the option to share location data with Google is switched on by default. By doing this, Google violates European data protection law, according to a German data protection watchdog.
Apple has blocked updates to the app ever since Microsoft introduced the ability to purchase storage without giving Apple a 30 percent cut of the revenue
If you don't have any money, these gifts might just be right up the alley of that special Mac user in your life.
You’ll laugh! You’ll cry! You’ll commit untold violence! This week’s roundup of iOS apps offers users the full range of human emotions.
Apple on Tuesday took a major step toward Tuesday in expanding its presence in the international market, launching the iTunes store in more than 50 countries, a move that nearly doubles the list of countries where it sells music.
This week’s roundup of iOS apps includes new and improved ways to make the holidays more enjoyable, and maybe a bit less lonely.
Having a hard time keeping up with all the wonderful new apps and updates that clamour for space on your Mac's hard drive? Here's a selection, just in time to keep you busy during the Thanksgiving holiday.
This week’s roundup of iOS apps features a bit of the old ultraviolence, as well as innovative ways to make your teen hate you.
Our Macworld Doppler radar shows a lot of huge stories from the week gone by. It’s cloudy with a chance of MacBooks. Or more accurately, iPads and Mac minis. But MacBooks sounded better.
This week’s roundup of iOS apps offers new ways to shop, track your life, and make new websites.
Now available with 12 months of support, this software lets Windows apps run on other platforms.
Senior editor Dan Moren detects a consistent throughline in Apple's recent reorganization: a trend towards better integration.
Telestream’s ScreenFlow, the much-lauded app for creating computer tutorial videos, has been upgraded with new features that make it easier to dazzle viewers and communicate important information.
U.S. residents who buy products protected by copyright shouldn't have to worry about where those products were manufactured before reselling them, a lawyer told the U.S. Supreme Court Monday.