Apple appears to face an uphill battle as it goes to trial Monday in New York on e-book price fixing charges brought by the U.S. government.
On Monday, Apple and the U.S. Department of Justice square off in court over allegations of ebook price-fixing. Here's what you need to know before the trial kicks off.
Cupertino exits one lawsuit even as it prepares to enter another, and one man shows you how to make your floppy disks play nicely with your iPad.
A longtime industry watcher moves to Cupertino, Steve Jobs's email to James Murdoch is marked as read, and Tim Cook dodges an inane "rumor."
Google now lets you upload your own PDFs and ePub-formatted ebooks into your Play Books library. Once there, you can sync them across the Web as well as Android and iOS devices.
The DOJ wants to put Apple on ice for collusion on ebooks' price. Elsewhere, if an iPhone button wiggles, is it more than just a niggle? And to get some relief, Siri asks you to please keep it brief.
Concerned about Amazon.com's low pricing of ebooks, publishers had taken measures as early as 2009 such as "windowing," a practice of delaying ebook releases to benefit sales of hardcover editions, Apple said in a filing in an ebook price-fixing lawsuit.
Though Apple's taken strides with iBooks's interface and store, the Kindle app remains a very fine alternative.
The iTunes Store has, in many ways, been a pillar of success for Apple. But that doesn't mean it can't be improved upon: Here are a dozen ways we think it could become even better.
Part of Apple's campus is delayed until after a spaceship launch, iTunes sales aren't on the grow, and German iPhone users may once again be notified of their email *schnell*!