Allegedly Steve Jobs was help up at an airport in Japan because he was trying to bring throwing stars with him back to America. While we were excited to have Steve pulling off some sweet ninja moves at the next Apple event, Apple released a statement calling the whole event, "pure fiction."
In non-ninja-related news, the Boxee Box is available for pre-order and debate it's merits against the Apple TV.
News is currently spreading that Steve Jobs (or someone dressed just like him) was held at Japan’s Kansai International Airport in July on his trip back to the U.S. for having ninja throwing stars in his luggage. Unfortunately Steve's reality distortion field couldn't save him as he reportedly told authorities that it wouldn't make sense to hijack his own plane.
Ah, another day, another to-the-point one-line email response from the desk of Steve Jobs. This time around, Apple's founder and CEO has rallied the full fury of his typing skills to protest against the evil-doers that would dare to protest the new hotness of iTunes 10's icon--you know, the one that just about everyone seems to hate.
Feeling a bit of a techno hangover this morning after waiting up last night for iTunes 10 to finally rear its head? Maybe you’re ready to relive the day’s fun all over again? Apple has you covered, as the full stream from Wednesday’s media event is now online.
We’re used to seeing lists of the top earners, right? So imagine our surprise when CNNMoney offered up a list of the 15 top CEO overachievers -- you know, the guys who on the books make little in salary but make up for it with bulging stock options -- and Apple’s own Steve Jobs makes the top of the list.
The outspoken CEO of Oracle has something to say about HP’s ouster of CEO Mark Hurd -- and he’s comparing it to a similar situation in the mid-‘80s when Apple’s own Steve Jobs was run out the company he founded by the “idiots” on the board of directors.
If you’ve patiently waited with bated breath for The Beatles to finally land on iTunes, you might want to start breathing normally again, because you may have a long wait -- so says she who holds the apple in her hand, both literally and figuratively.
It’s widely known that Apple fans have an often cultish devotion to their favorite tech company, despite widely known chinks in their armor such as the lack of Adobe Flash playback or a smartphone who’s weakest point is actually keeping a phone call connected -- could religion play a part in that devotion?