Almost immediately after the introduction of iTunes Radio back in June, speculation began running amok that internet radio provider Pandora was being put on notice -- but thus far, the company seems to be shrugging off any kind of threat from Apple.
While the iPhone 5 remains Apple's top seller and an updated version appears to be on the way this fall, the three-year-old iPhone 4 is quietly becoming the little smartphone that could, particularly in emerging markets.
Apple just announced its earnings for the third quarter of the 2013 fiscal year (ending on June 29), and the picture's not as pretty as it could be. That's not to say that there weren't some considerable high points, such as the fact that Apple sold 31 million iPhones in Q3 alone, which marks a massive improvement over the 26 million it sold during the same quarter last year.
Yes, it's that time again: Quarterly earnings reports are starting to roll out for the second quarter that ended June 30, with the most recent being Verizon, which continues to exceed expectations with the iPhone.
Monday's release of Creative Cloud 2.0 was not some random date on the calendar -- it preceded the announcement of Adobe's second-quarter financial results, which show that subscription-based software is growing quickly.
Sure, now that T-Mobile finally has an iPhone to call its own, it may not seem like such a big deal when a smaller carrier gets it, but U.S. Cellular customers may be pleased as punch to hear about it.
Apple released its fiscal earnings for its second quarter today, announcing revenues that exceeded projections while also announcing its first profit decline since 2003. The revenue numbers were solid, with Apple reporting revenue of $43.6 billion and a quarterly net profit of $9.5 billion, or $10.09 per diluted share. That’s well ahead of the estimates of analysts polled by Thomson Reuters prior to the meeting, who had predicted profits of $9.98 a share.