No, you won't get stabbed for missing out on these hot news stories from the Ides of March. Still, don't go missing any more of 'em if you want to stay healthy, know what we're saying? We're saying, you could miss out and feel sick about it. What'd you think we were saying?
During an event in New York City Thursday night, Samsung finally revealed its next flagship smartphone, the Galaxy S IV. The new device features a large, high-resolution screen and a slimmer profile. Additionally, Samsung announced a large number of new features that come packed into the Galaxy S IV.
It's no secret that the makers of Angry Birds want to become bigger than Disney, and starting March 17, they'll have their first crack at doing just that by bringing their iconic mobile game to the cartoon world.
Well, here we go again. Last year, the Apple vs. Samsung legal battle was one of the most high-profile stories in tech. And Apple's big win, to the tune of $1.05 billion in damages, was a massive windfall for Cupertino. But today, it seems Judge Koh has voided nearly half of the judgement award, declaring a new trial must be held to sort out the details.
We're used to seeing the iPhone virtually everywhere here in the U.S., but despite its success all around the globe, Apple is falling behind in India, a key market poised to become the world's third largest this year.
Few would dispute that Apple has mastered the art of marketing its products, but one of the company's former ad men believe that Samsung may have effectively stolen that skill from Cupertino along with their product designs.
It's rare to hear one of Apple's partners speak publicly about the company, but it's rarely positive, especially when Cupertino's often draconian policies are being discussed. Imagine our surprise to hear a European carrier CEO describe Apple as much easier to get along with now! What's the reason behind the change? You'll have to read on to find out...
The debut of Microsoft's Surface with Windows 8 Pro this week continues to fuel the debate over what should be considered a "tablet" and what should be a "computer," with at least one research firm combining the two.