Several of Apple's most ambitious 2021 iOS and macOS features have yet to be released. While most of them should arrive, some important ones will likely be delayed further.
In the tech business, you're only as good as your next move. No company can afford to rest on its laurels, and even Apple, with all of its success, is not an exception.
While this newest update brings with it a whole host of improvements, it also puts into stark relief some of the Mac's shortcomings—especially when compared to iOS.
An interview with Apple CEO Tim Cook gives us a peek at the next evolutionary step for Apple: Finding a way to integrate our technology into the world around us.
Apple's "California streaming" event on Tuesday promises to bring major updates to Apple's most popular products. Here's what we could see at the event.
The App Store remains Apple's most significant vulnerability, the one that has put them in the crosshairs of competitors, regulators, and legislators alike. And now Apple needs to consider how fast it will evolve.
Apple's value is like that of a country and threats to the company often come from countries themselves. And some of those threat are the biggest that Apple is facing at this very moment.
Apple's switch to its own processors is just the start of the company producing more of what makes its products run. Here's where Apple will cut ties with third-parties in the near future.
iMessage is popular and Apple does add new features and capabilities, but there are some places where Apple's messaging system remains somewhat frustrating or even lackluster.
Sometimes you can trace the trajectory of technological advances to see how they might end up in an Apple device, and perhaps even get an idea of when.
As we comb through the fallout from this year's WWDC, it's worth taking a look at some of the apps that could use a little bit of care and attention from Apple.