They like Apple! They really like Apple! "They," in this case, being the education industry and Fortune. Just not that one British judge.
A Tokyo court ruled Thursday that Apple did not infringe a Samsung patent, a small win for Apple in the continuing legal wrangling between the two companies.
Tim Cook shares and cares at the annual Apple shareholders meeting, Samsung nicks Apple's wallet, and Sergey Brin's smartphone is mocking him.
Apple has reached a settlement in a class-action lawsuit that claimed that its app purchase policy did not prevent minor children from running huge expenses for in-app purchases.
Apple won't have a little bundle of shareholder joy next week, iOS developers can now get their map data from Mountain View, and one team of cops has mission--if they choose to accept it.
One of Apple's larger shareholders is suing the company. Why is that happening and what does it mean to you? Marco Tabini explains.
Apple is likely watching the wearable devices market, Tim Cook may have been soft on Samsung, and Bill Gates is all about the Apple products.
Should an abstract idea written into software and run on a computer be patentable? That's one question a U.S. appeals court will consider Friday when it hears arguments in a case with broad implications for software patents for companies as diverse as Google and Red Hat.
More "information"--if it can be called such--about the iPad mini's rumored Retina display, Mac OS X 10.9 may soon roar onto the scene, and Apple's shrinking yet another of its products (sort of).