Popular news reader Pulse appears to be up for sale, and the purchase may soon come from an unlikely place: Business-minded social network LinkedIn, who could pay upwards of $50 million or more for the service.
Now that Apple CEO Tim Cook has publicly acknowledged the problem with the new iOS 6 Maps app, all eyes are on Cupertino as we wait to see how they'll fix the issues. Unfortunately, there may be no quick fix this time around.
Not everyone is happy to take cash from Apple, with a new report claiming Cupertino was turned away in its efforts to invest in a Taiwanese chip maker who also rebuffed an investment from rival Qualcomm.
If you've even casually followed the strange saga of Proview, the company who claimed to own the iPad trademark in China, you may see them as a fly-by-night. After reading this, you might think they're a bunch of deadbeats, too.
It may be well short of the $400 million nearly bankrupt technology company Proview was hoping for, but it's sure better than the $55,000 they originally received for the Chinese trademark on the iPad.
Friday marks the fifth anniversary of the iPhone, so naturally at least one research company has been busy running the numbers to see what kind of impact Apple's iconic handset has had since its debut.
An executive selling off their shares in the company they work for always makes for news, but when the amount in question is 95 percent and the executive is none other than iOS chief Scott Forstall, it could make headlines.
The number crunchers in Cupertino are notorious for conservative estimates when it comes to forecasting revenue for the next quarter, but Apple has managed to exceed Wall Street’s expectations yet again with $39.2 billion in revenue for their fiscal second quarter.
Where will you be on Tuesday, April 24, 2012? If you’re an investor in Apple or otherwise invested in the company’s future, you’ll probably be tuning into the next conference call to discuss the company’s second-quarter earnings call.
You’ve got to hand it to criminals -- sometimes, the tricks they come up with to dupe folks out of money is just amazingly clever. For example, the case of a gang of 11 in England who used stolen credit cards to buy their own unknown music from iTunes and Amazon and score big on royalty payments.