And the charges will sound awfully familiar to anyone who has been following the firm’s troubles in Europe and the United States.
Recent iOS Stories
Apple has been quietly waging war against its own developers for years in an effort to grab as many revenues as possible from its ecosystem.
Apple reported net income of $11.25 billion on revenues of $46.5 billion in the quarter ending June 30; revenues surged 11 percent year-over-year.
The Collections feature from Microsoft Edge on desktop is now available in the Android and iOS versions of the app, Microsoft says.
The Google One app has provided phone backup capabilities to subscribers since last year, but now that’s available for free as well.
After several weeks in preview, Microsoft’s new Family Safety app for Android and iOS is now generally available.
Brave announced today that it is partnering with Guardian to bring a firewall and VPN to the iPhone and iPad versions of its web browser.
Microsoft president Brad Smith told a U.S. Congressional committee about his firm’s concerns about Apple’s Apple Store ahead of an antitrust hearing.
In March, Apple agreed to pay $500 million to settle a class action lawsuit for iPhone throttling. And now it’s time to request your settlement payment.
Signal is a cross-platform encrypted messaging service championed by privacy advocates. But I have some questions.
Apple today released the second developer betas for iOS 14, iPadOS 14, macOS 11, tvOS 14, and watchOS 7, paving the way for the public betas.
Microsoft’s LinkedIn has been called out for repeatedly copying data from the iOS clipboard. The firm says it was a bug, and not malicious behavior.
With no real hits in its game service collection, Apple is shifting its strategy for the Arcade service in an effort to retain subscribers.
OK, I wasn’t going to install iOS 14 this quickly. But then I rewatched the WWDC keynote. And, oh right. Live tiles.
Those hoping to see how Apple would respond to growing accusations of its App Store abuses were no doubt disappointed by the WWDC keynote.
Microsoft is just one of many companies complaining about Apple’s antitrust abuses, but this one is particularly interesting given the history.
In the wake of antitrust complaints, Apple this very week engaged in the same behavior that got it in trouble in the first place.
The European Commission has formally opened two separate antitrust investigations of Apple, for its App Store and electronic payment system.
As expected, Apple is now offering zero-interest financing of most of its hardware products to Apple Card holders.
After several months in beta, Adobe Photoshop Camera is now available on iPhone and select Android handsets.
In two weeks, Apple will host WWDC 2020, and while the rumors have been flying in recent days, I see two key areas of opportunity for the firm.
Apple will try to sidestep the economic impact of the pandemic by offering customers an easier way to buy its expensive products.
Following a similar IDC report, Gartner now says that smartphone sales fell by 20 percent in the first quarter thanks to COVID-19.
Ten years ago this week, I observed that the future of computing was in the cloud and that Google was outperforming Microsoft.
In a new complaint to EU antitrust regulators, Tile alleges that Apple changed iOS specifically to harm it and prop up its own tracker.
This week Microsoft provided our first peek at the future of Cortana. And only one thing is clear: This brand needs to die. It’s just pointless.
The new standalone Cortana app is now available, as are some related new Cortana experiences across Microsoft 365.