A U.S. Senate subcommittee may have spent the better part of Tuesday grilling Apple executives over untaxed offshore fortunes, but Cupertino isn't the only tech company taking advantage of the same loophole.
Apple executives are expected to testify on Capitol Hill today to defend the iPhone maker's offshore profits, but Cupertino has attempted to head off any surprises by posting Cook's responses for all to see.
Well, that's embarrassing! As part of a sting operation conducted by ABC News, an iPad left behind at a security checkpoint in Orlando was tracked 30 miles to the home of the TSA officer who last handled it.
There’s a new wrinkle in the ongoing patent wars, which finds Google’s new BFF Motorola Mobility in hot water with the European Commission -- with two investigations now underway after complaints by Apple and Microsoft.
Developers are starting to update their apps for the new iPad’s Retina Display, which both AT&T and Verizon have now announced will be available in their own retail stores this Friday. Can you feel the excitement? If not, chances are you decided to sit out the new iPad -- or maybe you just don’t get that excited over objects made of glass and metal. In that case, sit back and read up on what else might be happening this Tuesday, March 13, 2012.
By default, Apple’s Safari browser is set to block cookies from third parties as well as advertisers, but it a new investigation has turned up evidence that this may not be preventing Google and others from simply ignoring the setting to better track the ads they are serving up.
A few days ago we wrote about an alleged iPhone 5 prototype being left at a San Francisco bar, and we told the same jokes about it that you did. Original reports indicated that the San Francisco police department was working with Apple to track down the missing device, and it seemed to many that deja vu had struck.
Well, not so fast. The San Francisco Police Department has no record of any investigation for the allegedly missing prototype. And now it appears that none of the six "policemen" searching a suspect's home for the device were actual police officers, despite their badges, and one of the investigators actually works for Apple.
Since Apple's big policy changes in app development yesterday, software developers have been jumping for joy at the freedom to build their own applications with whatever tool they well choose. However, the Wall Street Journal reports that Apple's change in policy on its third party app development may have a little something to do with being under fire from the FTC.