Steve Wozniak describes an early use for the Apple II computer, in an Infoworld article from the IDG archives.
The U.S. Government has managed to access the iPhone used by San Bernardino shooter Syed Rizwan Farook, bypassing a passcode that had the Federal Bureau of Investigation stymied for several weeks.
A last-minute request for witnesses could indicate a change in the FBI's thinking, says Apple.
The director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation has conceded it was a mistake to ask San Bernadino County to reset the password of an iCloud account that had been used by gunman Syed Farook.
Facebook will begin test flights of its solar-powered Internet drone later this year, CEO Mark Zuckerberg said on Monday.
The CEO first dreamed of virtual reality as a teen and now sees it as the future of social media.
A jury in Texas has ordered Apple to pay $626 million for infringing four patents held by a Nevada-based patent licensing company.
Facebook is considering a dedicated service or page where users will be able watch videos and not be bothered by other content.
Samsung is attempting to take its years-old patent fight with Apple to the U.S. Supreme Court. On Monday it filed an appeal to the court asking it to take a look at the rules regarding design patents -- rules that haven't been touched in 120 years.
On Thursday Walmart announced a payment system of its own that uses barcodes and it doesn't look too clumsy.
Apple is in talks with major banks on an extension of its Apple Pay service that would allow person-to-person payments, according to a report.
Volkswagen just hired an expert on car automation technology away from Apple, signaling its intention to become a serious player in the next-generation and self-driving car markets.
JP Morgan Chase will launch its own smartphone payment platform in mid-2016, going head-to-head with rival services from Apple, Google and Samsung.
It might have been the most unusual customer to ever appear at Apple's Palo Alto store, but not entirely out of place in the heart of Silicon Valley.
AT&T said three of its employees secretly installed software on its network so a cellphone unlocking service could surreptitiously funnel hundreds of thousands of requests to its servers to remove software locks on phones.