- Mac malware uploads screenshots, certified by Apple
The malware is running because it has a valid Apple Developer ID
- 'Record labels helped Google beat Apple to the music subscription market'
'Apple has its own plans': analyst predicts Apple streaming service next month
- Apple's Cook defends tax practices and reveals of 'made in USA' Mac
Apple CEO on offensive before Senate grilling, defends Apple's tax practices and reveals details of Made in USA Mac
- How the iPhone's Retina display benefits disabled users
Visually impaired users depend on the quality and brightness of iPad and iPhone screens
- Samsung photoshops Galaxy S4 into iPhone stock shot
We hope Samsung is well and truly embarrassed by its latest act of copying Apple
- iPhone 5S: more photographs appear, indicate colour options
Photograph of what is claimed to be new iPhone 5S parts have appeared
- iPad mini 2 rumour rollup: leaked specs, A7 chip and something we call 'iPadiGlasses'
Plus the latest chatter on the Apple iPad 5 and the iPhone 6
- Foxconn factory workers 'still working unlawfully long hours'
Progress reported, but Foxconn wants to bring employees' working time to 49 hours per week
- Woman sues Apple claiming that power button defect was planned
Debra Hilton has sued Apple because the power button has stopped working
>> Mon, 04 Mar 2013
By Simon Jary
Apple is, for the moment at least, no longer selling the Mac Pro in Europe. Is Apple annoyed with us for still buying BlackBerries or siding with Samsung in the courts? No, it’s because an amendment to the IEC 60950-1 regulation increases requirements around electrical port protection and the fan guards in the system.
>> Thu, 10 Jan 2013
By Matt Egan
Can Microsoft kill the iPhone? Let me answer that with another question. Why did we stop asking if Google can kill the iPhone? Because it found a niche of its own. For all the lawsuits and talk of thermonuclear war, Apple and Google know that this town is big enough for the both of us.
>> Wed, 09 Jan 2013
By Simon Jary
After an 18-month wait Apple is finally shipping a new range of iMacs, and very nice they are, too. I bought one of the 27-inch iMacs because our home iMac bores the pants off me when it tries to handle a few hungry Adobe programs and bad-boy iPhoto at the same time. See: Apple iMac (27-inch and 21.5-inch) review (Late 2012)
Ever since its launch in 1984 Apple's Macintosh computer has revolutionised the personal computer. There's a wide choice of systems, from the tiny but fully powered Mac mini and MacBook Air, right up to the widescreen iMac and immensely powerful Mac Pro.
Apple’s 'magical' touchscreen devices have revolutionised the mobile phone and home PC market. Putting the power of the Internet in your hand, and adding to it a breath-taking number of 'apps'.
The Mac, and now the iPad, have kept Apple at the cutting edge of creative technology and ensured their popularity as creative tools for designers, musicians and film-makers worldwide.
With its wide range of music, photo, audio, and video products – Apple is at the heart of our increasingly digitally connected lifestyle. From the iTunes Store to the Apple TV, through to the way the iPhone and iPad integrate with our lives. Apple is at the heart of the digital lifestyle.
Today’s generation of students see technology as a vital part of the learning experience. The MacBook and MacBook Air are essential tools for many collage students, and with the iPad replacing textbooks and laptops across the globe Apple looks set to be at the heart of learning for years to come. Apple also uses its powerful iTunes U program to deliver podcasts, lectures, and course materials to students around the world.
The dominance of Windows in the business world is long over, and with its security, speed and simplicity Mac OS X is a compelling alternative to a traditional PC (especially as it has always been compatible with Microsoft Office). And with the iPad and iPhone massively infiltrating the enterprise market, it seems that Apple isn’t the business outsider it once was.
Mac OS X has always had a wealth of powerful software packages, like Adobe Creative Suite and Microsoft Office, as well as a vibrant smaller developer scene. And ever since Apple launched the Mac App Store things have taken on a new dimension with thousands of programs available within OS X at the click of a button.