I’m baffled. As an industry observer and analyst who studies this industry and the companies within it, I am baffled by how Wall Street thinks about Apple.
Twenty-four hours without your smartphone or tablet? Cue Bernard Herrmann’s shrieking Psycho violins for the next 1,440 minutes. Think you could do it?
According to several reports, Apple is silently filtering and deleting e-mails that contain certain phrases.
CGI can make a character look and move like Audrey Hepburn, but it can’t make her Audrey Hepburn.
When I noticed this morning that Electronic Arts may be planning to add microtransactions to all its future games, my brain went in two directions.
Mark Twain popularized the phrase “There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies, and statistics.” We might well add vehicle logs and satellite data to that statement.
Sony’s PlayStation 4 unveiling lasted two hours but still managed to leave a lot of questions on the table.
Imagine a bunch of people murmuring to themselves in public, each phrase beginning with “OK Glass.” That’ll be the future if Google has its way.
If you buy Android apps from the Google Play Store, you may be surprised to know that the developers of those apps get access to your name, e-mail address and zip code. This isn’t a new policy, and apparently it’s by design.
Would you bring a camera that watched you as you watched TV into your living room?
The question that makes up the title of this post was the very same question that led a post written by my colleague Harry roughly a year ago.
Despite my interest in BlackBerry’s new phones, I’m still worried about the future of the platform, and not merely because it’s been off the radar for a while.