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.
The iPhone 5 and the iTunes Store go, uh, internationaler; Apple's not abandoning Logic any more than your average Vulcan; and Brian Williams challenges Tim Cook to an on-air arm wrestling match. (Okay, I made the last one up.)
iTunes 11 marks a fairly major revamp of Apple's all-in-one media player/store/syncing software. Senior writer Lex Friedman and senior editor Dan Moren run down what's new and different.
With one day before Apple's November deadline expires, iTunes 11 landed in the Mac App Store as an update.
The newly announced Canadian and British iTunes Movie Rentals give you twice as long to watch a movie as the U.S. store.
So long, file-sharing. Dan Moren says Apple has supplanted piracy as the music industry’s biggest nemesis.
Dan Moren looks back at developments in Digital Rights Management since iTunes began selling DRM-free songs a year ago.
Now that Vudu lets you extend your movie rentals for a reduced price, can Apple be far behind? Let's hope not.
B&W and Real World Studios seek an innovative way to sell music.
A $100 box that provides unlimited streaming of Netflix content hopes to undermine my love for the Apple TV.