The biggest manufacturer of iconic Apple products including the iPhone and the iPad has again come under fire for the alleged treatment of its workers -- this time by a Hong Kong-based rights group.
When Apple CEO Tim Cook took the stage at the All Things Digital Conference Tuesday night, he wasn't just answering questions from Walt Mossberg and Kara Swisher ? he was also dropping hints about the future of Apple's product roadmap.
Christine Romans explains IBM's decision to ban the "Siri" app from it's corporate networks because of privacy issues.
Apple CEO Tim Cook would someday like to see an Apple product manufactured in the United States, he told attendees of a technology gathering Tuesday.
Steve Jobs' request for tougher glass in the iPhone led Corning to produce Gorilla Glass in an old Kentucky factory.
Apple's prized product designer Jonathan ("Jony") Ive is a constant source of fascination among the press -- doubly so after the death of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs.
The CEO of a top research firm didn't mince words about Apple in a new blog post.
Is the future of computers a hybrid gadget that will combine the battery life and computing heft of a laptop with the portability and ease-of-use of a tablet?
Apple's rocket trip into the stock-market stratosphere took it to a lofty new height Tuesday morning, when Apple's valuation briefly crossed the $600 billion mark.
Apple rolled out a high-definition iPad on Wednesday with a faster processor, a better camera and a display screen that promises to be dramatically sharper than the current model, the iPad 2.
When Apple holds a press event Wednesday, everyone who's paying attention expects to see the much-anticipated iPad 3.
Apple's CEO Tim Cook says the company "cares about every worker" in its factories and that "no one in (the) industry is doing more to improve working conditions than Apple."
Apple CEO Tim Cook responds to labor controversies at production plants in China. CNN's Alison Kosik reports.
Apple CEO Tim Cook on Tuesday said that the world's most valuable tech company is doing everything it can to address growing concerns over working conditions at its Chinese manufacturing plants.
Auditors from a fair labor association are at Foxconn, Apple's China supplier, to assess working conditions.
An independent labor-rights organization that Apple joined last month said Monday that it began its inspections of the working conditions at Apple suppliers' factories in China.
Apple has nearly $100 billion in cash. $97.6 billion to be precise. That is a lot of iDough. Even for Warren Buffett. Perhaps it's time for Apple to, I don't know, use some of it?
Microsoft investigates a report that workers at a plant manufacturing Xbox systems threatened suicide in a pay dispute.
Last week, Apple released its sixth annual supplier responsibility report, which detailed violations made by its suppliers. In the same week, news surfaced that about 150 Chinese workers at a giant manufacturing plant that produces Microsoft's Xbox 360 had threatened mass suicide by throwing themselves off their factory rooftop amid a labor dispute.
When Apple pulls the veil off of its newest store on Friday, New Yorkers will get their first glimpse at the classical architecture-meets-computers retail space inside Grand Central Terminal.
World leaders are often measured by what they do in their first 100 days in office. But what about business leaders?
Steve Jobs often responded directly to fans and customers by e-mail, which were then posted to blogs, but a curious thing happened after the late Apple co-founder resigned in August and quieted his digital communications.
Apple filled its chairman of the board void left by Steve Jobs's death, naming the board's co-director Arthur Levinson to the position.
It all sounds eerily familiar. A new iPhone. Massive sales. Then, an apparent glitch that, while it doesn't affect everyone, is prevalent enough to irk customers and catch the eyes of tech journalists everywhere.
If there were a quote that best describes the nature of the earnings season so far, it would be, "The obvious rarely happens. The unexpected constantly occurs."
Apple has scheduled a company-only Wednesday memorial service for former CEO and co-founder Steve Jobs, who passed away two weeks ago.
In the past three months, Apple set new sales and profit records for the quarter and wrapped up a fiscal year in which it blew past the $100 billion mark. It sold an all-time record number of Macs and iPads.
Apple fans -- including co-founder Steve Wozniak -- lined up on Friday morning for a chance to buy the iPhone 4S, the latest in the company's line of "Jesus Phones," which includes many under-the-hood improvements.
If you're one of the more than 1 million Apple enthusiasts who pre-ordered an iPhone 4S this week, you're likely looking to ditch your old phone.
Steve Jobs is gone, leaving behind a void at the company he founded similar to the gaps left by other American visionaries like Walt Disney, Sam Walton, Henry Ford and Ray Kroc upon their passings.
Apple co-founder Steve Jobs, who died Wednesday at 56, made the world "immeasurably better," the company's board of directors said in a statement.
Apple's Steve Jobs dies after a battle with pancreatic cancer. CNN's Erin Burnett and Dr. Sanjay Gupta report.
As news of Steve Jobs' death spread Wednesday night, those in the tech world began mourning the loss of the innovator who constantly pushed the field's "what's possible?" boundaries.
Usually a cause for techno-euphoria, Apple's iPhone-a-palooza event on Tuesday had an unintended and unlikely effect: It made some corners of the Internet mad.
Apple marketing SVP Phil Schiller explains the features of the new iPhone 4S.
Remember the iPod Nano and iPod Touch? They'll be getting some feature and style upgrades, as well as some price-slashing, in the near future.
Apple's Tim Cook makes his first product speech as CEO.
Tim Cook, Apple's newly appointed CEO, did not introduce a single product on Tuesday.
Apple is expected to unveil its much anticipated new version of the iPhone on Tuesday.
According to CNET an Apple employee left a prototype of the new iPhone 5 at a bar in San Francisco.
On Tuesday, new Apple CEO Tim Cook is expected to help unveil Apple's latest iPhone at its first big event since co-founder Steve Jobs stepped aside in August.
Apple confirmed Tuesday that it will hold a press event on Oct. 4 at its Cupertino, Calif., headquarters. Expected to be the star attraction: The long-awaited iPhone 5.
Apple is well known for being a tight ship, but apparently one of its board members forgot to batten down the hatches. That would be the most famous member of the board: Nobel laureate and former U.S. Vice President Al Gore.
Apple will unveil its next-generation iPhone at an event on Tuesday, October 4, according to a report on AllThingsD, a Wall Street Journal blog network.
Apple has more than $76 billion in cash and marketable securities on its balance sheet. That's a lot of scratch. Moolah. Bones. You get my point.
Steve Jobs took home $1 a year for serving as Apple's CEO. The company's new leader, Tim Cook, is getting a richer deal.
I was standing at the checkout in a store Wednesday when I heard Steve Jobs had resigned from Apple. Someone shouted it out to the crowd. He was holding his cell phone. It was such important news, he felt it should be announced publicly. It felt like a historic moment.
Apple's shareholders express confidence that the company's newly anointed chief executive, Tim Cook, is the right man for the job.
He favors Nikes, Bob Dylan, Lance Armstrong and frowning when he's upset
Fortune Magazine's Leigh Gallagher describes Steve Job's replacement, Tim Cook, and what he brings to the position.
Tim Cook has already stepped up to reassure Apple employees that the company isn't going to change, according to an internal e-mail seen by Ars.
One day after Steve Jobs sent Apple's board his resignation letter, new CEO Tim Cook sent his own missive to Apple's employees. CNN obtained a copy of his letter, which is reprinted below.
Steve Jobs stepped down as Apple CEO on Wednesday. Here is his resignation letter. New CEO Tim Cook followed on Thursday with his own letter to Apple employees.
Former Chief Operating Officer Tim Cook will take over
Now that Steve Jobs has stepped down as CEO of Apple, many people in the tech and business worlds are wondering what will become of the world's largest tech company, which brought us the first personal computer and the first for-real smartphone and ushered in the era of digital music.
Apple's stock slipped about 1% Thursday, recovering from an after-hours sell-off sparked by news that Steve Jobs was stepping down as CEO.
Steve Jobs, who resigned as CEO of the world's largest tech company late Wednesday, is often identified as the singular face of Apple -- the man who is the energy and creative spirit behind the company.
Apple shares tumbled in after-hours trading Wednesday, following news that the company's founder and CEO Steve Jobs had resigned.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs has resigned and will be replaced by former Chief Operating Officer Tim Cook, the company said late Wednesday. Jobs will stay on as Apple's chairman.
In 2008, Fortune writer Adam Lashinsky profiled then-COO Tim Cook, the man Apple has tapped to take over as CEO in the wake of Steve Jobs' resignation. From our archives, here's his look at the executive who was then Apple's leader-in-waiting.
In the tech industry, college dropouts are legendary for eschewing education and founding billion-dollar companies. Not-as-famous but just-as-important are the college graduates that critically support these visionary founders.
It's the future of computing but, as CNN's Kristie Lu Stout explains, you've probably have used it.
For a guy who is on medical leave, Steve Jobs is keeping a pretty high profile.
For a guy who is on medical leave, Steve Jobs is keeping a pretty high profile.
Wall Street Journal's tech columnist Walt Mossberg explains the competitions among tablets and tech trends.
The tech world's getting used to the idea Steve Jobs is absent from Apple again, for medical reasons. We think he'll be back soon. But one day he won't come back, and who might fill the big chair then?
CNN's Howard Kurtz talks to Steven Levy and Mark Potts about the rights and wrongs of covering the health of Steve Jobs.
Steve Jobs' leave of absence from Apple because of health reasons is a sad turn of events, but the timing may turn out to be the most deeply significant move in a career that is the very definition of significance. It may also, ultimately, save Apple from itself.
Steve Jobs has again stepped aside from the day to day operations of Apple, forcing the company's followers to confront the uncomfortable question: What would happen to Apple without its iconic CEO?
Apple CEO Steve Jobs will take another medical leave of absence beginning on Monday, two years after a six-month sabbatical during which he received a liver transplant.
HLN money expert Clark Howard talks with a Consumer Reports expert about all the hype surrounding Apple's iPad.
Last year when Apple CEO Steve Jobs showed visible signs of illness at public speaking events, the company's stock began to gyrate unpredictably. When Jobs unexpectedly spoke on the company's fourth-quarter earnings call, the stock rose 12% in part because he simply showed up. When he canceled his MacWorld appearance, Apple shares plunged 7%. Investors worried that Jobs might step down. Could anyone replace him?
Well, here's what we've all been waiting for. Apple put out a couple of announcements on Tuesday related to its desktop computers.
When we put Tim Cook on the cover of Fortune two months ago, shining a spotlight on the powerful, behind-the-scenes executive who labors in the shadow of a larger-than-life CEO, we posited that should Cook ever assume the top job from Steve Jobs: "Apple may not suffer from acute Stevelessness as much as the world seems to think."
The ongoing saga of Steve Jobs' health has been, to put it mildly, a soap opera.
The man at the helm of Apple for the next six months while CEO Steve Jobs is on leave is an exacting executive who shares his boss' perfectionism and obsession with detail.
Apple Inc. CEO Steve Jobs said Wednesday he will take a leave of absence from the computer and music-player maker because of health issues.
Let's start with some uncomfortable truths. We wouldn't be publishing an article about the under-the-radar guy who's most likely to succeed Steve Jobs as chief executive of Apple if Jobs himself hadn't shown up at a company event in San Francisco in June looking frightfully skinny and pale.
Steve Jobs unveils yet another cool, new gizmo
Apple Inc. touched up its line of laptop computers Tuesday with a minimal nod to the economic turmoil that might push consumers to be more frugal this holiday shopping season
In Tel Aviv's wholesale fashion headquarters, where textile merchants follow in the legacy of fathers and grandfathers, many Israelis are looking for the latest in tech fashion: the iPhone.
The mass market is supposed to be dead, but you would never know it from Apple. In February the iTunes Store became the second-largest music retailer in the U.S., right behind Wal-Mart. The iPod is to music players what Kleenex is to tissue or Xerox is to copiers. Almost everything Apple makes transcends gender, geography, age, and race. An Apple Store is a demographic melting pot, with computer games for kids and a Genius Bar for their parents and so much cool stuff to touch that it's a magnet for teens and twentysomethings.
The fact that Apple chief Steve Jobs will be sitting out the month of August to recover from surgery to remove a small, cancerous tumor has prompted more than meditations on his mortality. It has a...
Apple investors have already been through a period without CEO Steve Jobs at the helm and that didn't turn out too well.
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