Between bending phones, iOS 8.0.1, and the Bash security flaw on OS X, Apple seems to be taking it on the chin from nearly every front — but that isn't stopping Cupertino from keeping its eye on the prize, with the iPhone 6 going on sale today as scheduled in 22 more locales. Our Friday Morning Report also looks at iOS 8.0.2 and a new home automation solution from Loxone, so let's dive right in...
Mobile World Congress may be an international event, but second-place U.S. carrier is certainly making its presence known in Barcelona this week as it unveils two new initiatives for global travelers and stateside customers alike.
After racking up more than half a million users in the U.S. and Canada, RealPlayer Cloud is ready to take on the world -- and is now expanding the reach of its cloud video solution globally to do just that.
Verizon executives have steadfastly refused to jump into a price war with rivals AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile, but we can't help but think the carrier is feeling the pressure with its latest plans that offer more of... well, everything.
Whether your current-generation iPhone has Flappy Bird installed or not (see previous story), if it happens to be unlocked, that device is worth some cold, hard cash overseas, particularly in Brazil and Italy.
Steve Jobs famously refused to look back, always keeping his eye focused on the future -- but the return of the discontinued iPhone 4 in a trio of emerging markets indicates the new Apple may be taking a different approach.
Although Nokia has effectively washed its hands of Windows Phone by selling its devices and services division to Microsoft, there's nothing to stop the company from proceeding with handsets powered by another kind of software -- say, for example, Google's Android. That rumor may soon become reality, and we've got all the details in our Thursday recap...
It wasn't so long ago that the very idea of AT&T unlocking a customer's iPhone was unheard of, but over the last couple of years, things have improved dramatically -- that is, until recently, and no one is quite sure why.