Reversing course on an earlier decision, Apple senior vice president Bob Mansfield has announced the company is returning its products to the EPEAT registry for green electronics.
CNet chronicles Netflix's near-death experience, The Daily may be on death's door, and one notable individual things many patents should die off.
Apple has pulled its products from the government-backed EPEAT registry of environmentally friendly electronic devices. Dan Moren's here to explain what it all means.
Companies that turn off their local servers for email, productivity and collaboration applications and switch to the cloud-hosted Google Apps suite can save significant amounts of money in energy costs, Google said on Monday.
Apple is greener than Kermit the Frog, Robbie Bach is cuddlier than Mr. Snuffleupagus, but John Boehner just reminds me of Bert.
Environmental activists want Apple to clean up its cloud act, Cupertino wants to silence Siri complainers, and a noted screenwriter gets ready to put words in Steve Jobs's mouth.
A high-profile user departs Instagram, Apple wants its day in court, and Greenpeace quizzes a couple of giants about their energy hygiene.
With Earth Day just around the corner, these iPhone and iPad apps provide food for thought on how you can reduce, reuse, and recycle.
Apple on Wednesday contested claims from Greenpeace that its North Carolina data center will be mostly coal powered.
Apple and a Chinese environmental group plan to jointly audit one of the company's supplier factories in China. The move could lead to more open inspections of Apple's suppliers for pollution concerns.