Apple News


Apple knocked its big iPad and Mac event out of the park

Apple knocked its big iPad and Mac event out of the park

Last month, Apple held its big annual iPhone event— and it was pretty disappointing. It had none of the surprises Apple is known for, and the company even discontinued a handful of beloved products, something many people didn't see coming. But Apple knocked its big iPad and Mac showcase on Tuesday out of the park. At its second big event of the fall, in Brooklyn, New York, Apple debuted three redesigned products: a new MacBook Air, a new Mac Mini, and two new iPad Pro models.
New Macs, a faster iPad Pro, and higher prices – Here’s what Apple announced

New Macs, a faster iPad Pro, and higher prices – Here’s what Apple announced

That’s all she wrote, Apple’s October event is over and it’s likely that draws a line under a phenomenal 2018 for the Cupertino, California, company. While we didn’t get to see everything we were hoping — there was no mention of new AirPods or the AirPower wireless charger — we did see some well deserved and long-sought-after updates to some beloved lines. There is a new MacBook Air, the diminutive but mighty Mac mini, and an update for the iPad Pro that comes with two new sizes, an updated design, and the all-new Apple Pencil.
iPhone XR goes on sale around the world, but fans mostly stay home

iPhone XR goes on sale around the world, but fans mostly stay home

The iPhone XR might have been dubbed the best value iPhone in years, but shoppers weren't giving it the usual show of love. The Apple Store in Sydney is normally a hive of activity on iPhone launch day, but in the hour before opening its doors for Day 1 of iPhone XR sales, the usual queues were nowhere to be seen. The usual crowds that line up for Apple's newest smartphones didn't bother to show for the iPhone XR. Apple Stores around the world opened their doors on Friday for the first day selling the iPhone XR, and while Apple has offered something a little different than on previous launches -- more colors and arguably the best bang for your buck from the iPhone in years -- the queues were nowhere to be seen. 
President Donald Trump reportedly refuses to give up his unauthorized Phones

President Donald Trump reportedly refuses to give up his unauthorized Phones

When President Trump calls old friends on one of his iPhones to gossip, gripe or solicit their latest take on how he is doing, American intelligence reports indicate that Chinese spies are often listening — and putting to use invaluable insights into how to best work the president and affect administration policy, current and former American officials said.
Trump reportedly still uses an unsecured iPhone, and China and Russia are listening in

Trump reportedly still uses an unsecured iPhone, and China and Russia are listening in

President Donald Trump routinely calls old friends, business partners, and confidants on his personal iPhone while in the White House, giving Chinese and Russia spies easy access to his personal communications and interests, reports The New York Times. The story cites American intelligence reports, which detail how Trump aides have repeatedly warned the president not to use his personal iPhone and to use the secure White House landline instead. Despite the warnings, Trump continues to take personal cellphone calls, and the White House has resolved to simply hoping the president doesn’t discuss classified matters over the phone.
Apple CEO Tim Cook Is Calling For Bloomberg To Retract Its Chinese Spy Chip Story

Apple CEO Tim Cook Is Calling For Bloomberg To Retract Its Chinese Spy Chip Story

"I feel they should retract their story. There is no truth in their story about Apple. They need to do that right thing." Apple CEO Tim Cook, in an interview with BuzzFeed News, went on the record for the first time to deny allegations that his company was the victim of a hardware-based attack carried out by the Chinese government. And, in an unprecedented move for the company, he called for a retraction of the story that made this claim.
Apple sends out invitations for the new iPad event on October 30

Apple sends out invitations for the new iPad event on October 30

Apple has sent invites for a launch event this month in New York City. Apple will launch new products in Brooklyn, New York on October 30. Apple launched new iPhones and Apple Watches last month, so analysts expect Apple to launch new iPad Pros and MacBook laptops at this month's event. Apple could also launch AirPower, the wireless charger for iPhones that is supposed to come out in 2018.
Apple makes it easier to download your personal data

Apple makes it easier to download your personal data

A few months ago, if you wanted to find out what kind of personal information Apple had collected on you, you needed to navigate to Apple's privacy website, locate a hard-to-find tab to request the info and await its arrival.  That changes today, with the introduction of a new privacy portal that will offer one-click access to get the information, delete it, pause an Apple.com account or kill it altogether. 
Apple apologizes for phishing scam account hack in China

Apple apologizes for phishing scam account hack in China

Following reports from Chinese mobile payment companies Alipay and WeChat that some of their Apple device-using customers had lost money, Apple today apologized and confirmed that stolen Apple IDs were the subject of a hack. “We are deeply apologetic about the inconvenience caused to our customers by these phishing scams,” Apple said in a statement (via the WSJ), describing the issue as limited to “a small number of our users’ accounts.”
Goldman warns Apple's earnings could fall short this year on 'rapidly slowing' demand in China

Goldman warns Apple's earnings could fall short this year on 'rapidly slowing' demand in China

Apple earnings may disappoint investors because of a marked deterioration in Chinese demand for iPhones, Goldman Sachs says. "There are multiple signs of rapidly slowing consumer demand in China which we believe could easily affect Apple's demand there this fall," Goldman analyst Rod Hall said in an investor note Sunday.


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