The legal dispute between Apple and Proview continues to rage on in China. If you need a quick refresher, Proview claim that they hold the rights to the “iPad” name in mainland China, while Apple says they purchased the full rights some years ago. A legal tussle ensued, and so far the whole thing has Read The Full Story
There's been ongoing dialogue about Apple's upcoming legal strategy in its battle with the government about whether it should be required to comport with a court order mandating that the Cupertino gadget maker assist the authorities in accessing a locked, encrypted iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters. One legal angle that has largely been overlooked is the Fifth Amendment.
Apple said Friday that it won't go to court to demand the US Federal Bureau of Investigation to inform the gadget maker how the feds broke into the phone of Syed Farook, who along with his wife killed 14 people in a San Bernardino County office building in December.
Not content with taking on just the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Apple’s next battle is not over privacy issues once again, but this time they are taking on the Federal Circuit in the continuing patent case against Samsung.
SAN FRANCISCO—Development woes, legal battles, and little-known hacks: these are the cornerstones of the classic gaming post-mortem. Of the many traditions found at the annual Game Developers Conference, none compare to its video game post-mortem panels, which combine beloved games, legendary developers, and previously-unheard anecdotes in a delicious swirl of nostalgic catnip.
In China, concerns about food safety are so serious that residents at times take to the green spaces between tenements to plant gardens. Others farm on windowsills and balconies, or use specialized e-commerce services to track down safe vegetables and meats.
Apple has just filed a legal response to the Justice Department's response to Apple's response to the court order on behalf of the Justice Department. That simplified yet still confusing chronology of legal filings only shows the circus surrounding the tussle between Apple and government agencies, specifically the FBI, over unlocking the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone.
Interested in getting the full report? Here are twoways to access it:The global smartphone market is shifting. Over the next few years, the vast majority of growth is expected to come from developing countriesas the average selling price of devices continues to fall. Meanwhile, core markets, such as the United States and China, are beginning to mature.
While Netflix has grabbed the headlines, Mubi has survived and thrived, snagging a recent valuation of $125 million and sweeping into China ahead of its much-largerrival.Last year, Paul Thomas Anderson, the Oscar-nominated filmmaker and indie heavyweight, chose to give Mubi the exclusive streaming rights to his new film, "Junun.
This is a crowdfunded project, and as such may not deliver what its creators initially promise. Most crowdfunding sites, like Kickstarter and Indiegogo, have policies about what happens to your money if the project fails to deliver on its goals, but choosing to back a project is inevitably a risk.
makers are increasingly connecting their new car models to meet growing consumer demand for in-car technology.But automakers aren't the only players seeking opportunities in the connected car market. Apple and Google have seen the increase in connected cars as a new opportunity to extend their mobile OS' into cars' digital dashboards with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.
Some might call it poetic justice, but that might jumping the gun a bit too early. In a trial held at the East Texas Federal District Court, a notorious site for many patent lawsuits, a jury unanimously declared Apple guilty of infringing on "patent holder" VirnetX's patents in Apple's VPN on Demand feature as well as FaceTime and iMessage.
Reports that swear they're not April Fools' pranks claim China has banned April Fools' day, citing annoyance and incompatibility with the "western tradition." April Fools' day is, of course, a day for unabashed suspicion — it’s also fun, and companies have fully embraced it to release all sorts of amusing (and sometimes incredibly frustrating ) jokes.
he smartphone market, as you know, is currently not growing. However, my view of that is it's an overhang of the macroeconomic environment in many places in the world, and we're very optimistic that this too shall pass," Cook said.Apple delivered its March-period earnings report on Tuesday afternoon. Itmissed estimates forearnings per shareby $0.09, and the stock is down 8% in after-hours trading.
It appears that some of my fellow tech reviewers tested the new MacBook in something other than this new rose-gold color. I happen to have the pink version, as you can see, and I'm glad for that: This is Apple's first rose-gold Mac, and there's news value there. If I'm honest, though, this is not the color I would have purchased for myself.
Early this week, Apple announced its refresh of the 12-inch MacBook without much fuss nor fanfare. It wasn't really that unexpected, considering the new line simply bumped up the specs a little but offered nothing extraordinarily different. But that silence almost hints at something brewing underneath, a sign that few picked up: the death knell for Thunderbolt.
seems inefficient, costly, riddled with conflicts of interest, prone to unethical behavior, and, not least, able to generate huge crises."So when fintech disrupts the world as we know it, don't be concerned. Remember to think with that second brain.
Apple pricked a hole in the "professional" part of the investigation, however. It said the whole issue could have been avoided had the government not mistakenly reset the passcode on the shooter's device. In that case, the company would have been able to hand over the data from iCloud after the device was backed up.