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.
In China, though, Apple has found success by following one, Brian X Chen reports.For years, Apple rivals like Samsung offered large-screen smartphones. Although the bigger phones sold well in China, Apple held off on releasing a similar model, and the country remained a weak spot. But Apple introduced its own versions last September, and now the sales spigot is wide open.
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.
Sources claim that talks aimed at an agreement that would open China to Apple Pay have stalled.Apple Struggles with Apple Pay Launch in China is a post from: iPhone in Canada Blog - Canada's #1 iPhone Resource
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.
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.
Lawsuits within the tech industry is not an uncommon thing, and the past few years we've seen legal battles among and between such big companies like Google, Apple, Samsung, etc. The latest one to join the circus is Microsoft , no stranger to this lawsuit issue of course, and this time, they're going after Japanese OEM Kyocera .
When Apple announces it's going to hold a "spring forward" event the day after daylight saving time begins, that can only mean one thing: We're going to hear more about the famousApple Watchbefore it goes on salenext month. Actually it means something else too.
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.
And you pay $50 or $60 or $70 per month for that experience, plus the equipment rental fees.Apple has the opportunity to loop all of that together with the Apple TV as your hub. You won't have to worry about switching inputs because you'll have one box and one remote that controls everything.
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".
The argument continues to rage about whether the tech sector is in a "bubble." The answer is clear: It isn't. "Bubbles" are rare, extreme events in which investment activity and valuations temporarily deviate wildly from historical trends — and then crash back down to the trend line in a colossal collapse. "Booms," meanwhile, are far more common.
While some might contend Google 's dominance in certain markets, like smartphones and tablets, there is one sector where Apple 's products usually reign supreme: education. Initially a source of controversy because of price, iPads have become the gadget of choice for schools upgrading to current technology. But apparently, not anymore.
Several members of the Federal Trade Commission defended on Wednesday the actions taken by the agency in its antitrust investigation of Google, nearly a week after an internal document came to light, raising questions about the process.
When Apple reported a record-shattering profit of $18 billion last month, the company said its growth came largely from sales in greater China. This week, some research firms gave a clearer picture of just how big Apple has become in China.
Google is reportedly near to splashing a considerable amount of cash on SpaceX , Elon Musk's ambitious space exploration company, as part of a funding round that would value the company at more than $10bn.
Because we have three people who always get iPhone upgrades, we always buy the lowest storage capacity to keep our costs down. That wasn’t a problem before, because we mostly used our iPhones for calling, texting, emailing, and navigation. We typically used our iPads for gaming, creating files, and other activities.