The first ten years of the iPhone has been a bloody decade of labour abuse, especially in Chinese factories such as those run by Foxconn, the world’s largest electronics manufacturer.
Some of the iPhone's innovations have made users less secure.
What do intercontinental missiles and Apple's app store have in common? Alvin M Weinberg.
The president said he's considering ending trade with any country that does business with North Korea. Here's why that will never happen.
Apps inviting anonymous comments play upon our desire to know our social standing, but are an open goal for bullies.
A product design expert breaks down why the iPod range lasted so long in the age of smartphones.
The Australian government is using spyware. Is that legal?
Firms like Apple are known to inspire cult-like devotion among consumers. But it's often less about the quality of the product and more about the emotional connection they create with their customers.
Apple's design decisions don't please everyone, but in the iPhone the company created something truly revolutionary that has lasted.
If Facebook already knows how you feel from reading what you post, soon it will know from reading the expressions on your face.
There are plenty of apps that people with autism can use for learning, play and communication. Not all are designed with autism in mind, so what can we learn from any online user feedback?
While Apple Pay may have won the battle against some of Australia’s banks, it may lose the war against the providers of digital wallets, such as Tencent and Alibaba.
The billionaire investor has dumped groceries in favour of tech and airline stocks.
When technology evolves, it affects not only your financial position but also your ability to exercise other choices.
The iPhone mobile revolution put powerful computers in our pockets, but took away our rights to control them. Is that worth celebrating?
Apple's world changing smartphone has had ten years of success, but thing didn't look so good when it launched.
The ruling in the Apple-Samsung case is ambiguous, ensuring the case will drag on for years more, potentially even ending up back in the Supreme Court.
Apple can learn a lot from Google Glass and other augmented reality glasses.
Apple's new MacBook Pro series does away with the old top row of functions keys on the key pad (who used them anyway?). It's replaced them with a new interactive Touch Bar.
The Supreme Court is considering two cases stemming from the merger of design and function that could reshape intellectual property law. Can we protect innovation without impeding fair competition?