The company behind the ubiquitous iPhone and iPad is famously secretive, but there a few little known facts about the California-based company.
This month Bloomberg Businessweek magazine's cover showed a range of archaeological objects – a flint arrowhead, a skull – and a BlackBerry handset. The label? "Relic".
It's time for our weekly roundup of brand new and notable apps for iPhone, iPod touch and iPad devices.
Oracle announced that it has entered into an agreement to acquire Responsys for $27 a share, or approximately $1.5 billion, as the software giant looks to strengthen its cloud division.
Google revealed a sharp rise in requests from governments asking for political content to be removed from the web in its latest transparency report published on Thursday.
Troubled smartphone firm BlackBerry is losing three more executives, including its head of global sales, days before quarterly figures are expected to show further steep losses.
Microsoft's next chief executive will not be announced before 2014, the company's board has said, lowering speculation that they have already picked a successor to Steve Ballmer.
Beyoncé's eponymous fifth album has sold 828,773 copies on Apple's iTunes Store since its surprise release on Friday morning, according to the company.
The stats around mobile apps remain startling.
Sprint is mulling a possible bid for T-Mobile-a deal that may leave the U.S. wireless market dominated by three mega-companies, The Wall Street Journal reported.
Yahoo’s chief executive, Marissa Mayer, has been criticized after announcing she is taking as little as two weeks of maternity leave and will be “working throughout” when she gives birth to identical twins later this year – with some upset that her break will be so brief, and others that she even has to talk about it at all.
Google unveiled its new logo just a month after announcing a major restructuring that will give birth to a new parent company, Alphabet.
Over the last 10 years, the technology community has been stuck in the "five men and a whiteboard syndrome," based on the success of technology companies like Facebook , Twitter and Google.