These apps are such horrible fails, we must question whether we—as a species—are responsible enough to use mobile devices.
iTunes Radio, Apple's upcoming Pandora-like streaming service, looks promising. But for it to not be another Ping Apple needs to live up to expectations.
iOS devices are in the army now, Intel's former CEO recounts his Apple misstep, and Apple's got its work cut out for its WWDC keynote.
Like other high-profile albums before it, Daft Punk's upcoming release is now streaming on iTunes for free.
Dan Moren, Chris Breen, Jon Seff, and Kirk McElhearn talk about just what’s happened over the past 10 years in the iTunes Store. (And what may happen in the future.)
iTunes Match should be mature by now, but Kirk McElhearn points out that the service doesn't live up to expectations.
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.
We've downloaded a lot of songs during the 10 years that the iTunes Store's been open for business. And more than a few of those don't look like such smart decisions in the cruel light of day.
Sure, Apple has enjoyed a decade of success with the iTunes Store. But stepped-up competition and the changing attitudes of media consumers mean that iTunes and Apple will have to adapt.
It's been a decade since the iTunes Music Store first flung open its digital doors. All it has done since then is change the way we buy and listen to music.