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
Apple CEO Tim Cook has said he's "deeply offended" by fresh allegations of poor working conditions in its suppliers' Chinese factories. Contractors hired by Apple to assemble its latest products have beenexposed before, and while the firm has tried to bemore proactivein recent years, anew BBC investigationsuggests the same problems still persist.
With introduction of two iPhones last year, Apple looked togain groundin overseas markets like China. Now, hours after the announcement of itsnext round of phones, the folks in Cupertino are facing issues getting the new wares to parts of Asia.
In a rather ironic turn of events, it might be Apple who will soon be in trouble for copying someone else's smartphone design, depending on how much weight you put on this claim. Chinese company Digione isn't exactly the most popular in the market, at least when compared to the likes of Xiaomi or OPPO, so it is akin to a David versus Goliath legal battle.
Now that the dust from the launch of Apple's new iPhones has started to settle, it's time to wade into the fray one more time. It's been just about a year since the folks from Cupertino trotted out the iPad Air, and now it's going to show off its next-generation model -- along with a handful of other updated goodies -- at a big media event at its corporate headquarterson October 16.
A video documentary about Chinese factories that assemble Apple products has refocused public attention on labor issues like excessive work hours.The documentary, which was produced by the BBC and shown Thursday night, involved a number of undercover reporters working in factories run by Pegatron, a supplier that assembles iPhones and iPads, among other products, on the outskirts of Shanghai.
http://www.apple.com These photos were taken indoors with the dining room light turned on and some light coming in from the windows in the living room. Again, the photo on the left was taken with the mini 2 and the right was taken with the iPad Air 2; the same is true for the following photos. These two photos were taken facing into bright backlighting from the windows in the living room.
The Federal Aviation Administration vs. Raphael Pirker legal roller coaster has finally come to an end, years after the latter allegedly flew a drone for commercial purposes in a reckless manner. Pirker, who has reached a deal with the FAA to settle his $10,000 fine for $1,100, was sued by the agency for using aZephyrdrone to capture aerial shots of the University of Virginia in 2011.
Over the weekend, U2 frontman Bono sat down for an interview with Dave Fanning on the Irish radio station 2FM where the two discussed a wide range of topics. While the interview mostly centered on the band's new album, Bono took some time to touch on a few Apple related items.
And if there's one thing Bono isn't, it's boring.
Earlier this week, we told you about Masque Attack , which let hackers sideload apps onto your iDevices. Often without you even realizing it, an app was loaded, and scary people somewhere else could gain access to your information. The app loaded may not have even been the app you were looking for when you followed the link, either. Now, Apple has issued a response to the report.
According to Patently Apple , the Cupertino company may be facing another trademark battle over the iPhone name. This time the skirmish is taking place in India, where a technology firm is challenging the Cupertino company's legal rights over the iPhone name.
BloombergBusinessweek over the weekend published their full-length interview with Apple CEO Tim Cook. The full interview contains a number of interesting tidbits that, for whatever reason, didn't make it into the print version of the story.
Former lead singer of the Sex Pistols, John Lydon, knows what it's like to get sucked into addictive mobile games.In a recent interview with The Telegraph , Lydon, better known for his stage name "Johnny Rotten," was asked whether he's made any extravagant purchases. As it turns out, he's spent quite a bit on his iPad.
Thieves who are desperate to get ahold of Apple merchandise via less than legal methods often resort to breaking into retail stores and making off with whatever is on the display tables. But these three men in Beijing, China were a bit more creative, not to mention had their minds set on a bigger score.
Just days after reports circulated that SoftBank waslooking to nab DreamWorksso it could tap into the movie biz, the company is investing elsewhere. Today, the Japanese outfit announced that it's forming a "strategic partnership" with another film studio:Legendary Entertainment.
Ask professors about important physics lectures, and they'll probably point you toward Richard Feynman's famous 1964 talks. They led to one of the most popular physics books ever (over 1.5 million English copies sold) and helped generations understand concepts like quantum mechanics.
The transformation of the iPad Air into the iPad Air 2 forced case manufacturers to go back to the drawing board, but that's not always a bad thing. With each iteration of case, the product usually gets better. That's the situation with Belkin's Qode Ultimate Pro Keyboard Case for iPad Air 2 (US$149.99), which has emerged from a redesign truly deserving of the name "Ultimate Pro".
In the tablet department, Apple is expected to debut new iPad Air and iPad mini models with improved performance, faster internet connectivity, and the Touch ID fingerprint sensor found on the iPhone.Here’s what we’d like to see:Apple Pay currently solves problems for people who regularlywith credit cards, but it doesn't address merchants that don’t or can't accept credit cards.