The general consensus is that Apple will unveil its next smartphone at its September 9 event.
CNET editors choose and review the best thin and light laptops, notebooks, and ultrabooks.
While the small updates to the 2014 model aren't enough for most existing users to upgrade, Apple's excellent 15-inch Retina MacBook Pro is still our go-to laptop of choice for shoppers at the high end.
Functionally, the iPad Air is nearly identical to last year’s model, offering only faster performance and better video chatting. But factor in design and aesthetics, and the iPad Air is on another planet. It’s the best full-size consumer tablet on the market.
Destiny is a victim of the hype machine created around it. It's a refined console shooter that feels great during the action, but goes stale during just about every other component of the game.
The slimmer body and higher-res screen of the original Retina MacBook Pro were a revolutionary leap. This revamp adds modest internal upgrades for modest improvements, but price cuts to both the 13-inch and 15-inch models sweeten the deal.
Overall, NHL 15 is a bittersweet event. It regularly exudes shades of brilliance and heightened moments of action that truly captures the best parts of hockey. But alas, it's soiled by a harsh truth: NHL 15 is missing an awful lot of features.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 is a smooth-performing midrange slate, but it's overpriced compared to similar tablets.
Ready for an iPhone 6? Apple reserves September 9 for a media event where it's widely expected to announce the newest incarnation of its flagship smartphone, Recode says.
As well as adding a lower-capacity iPhone 5c to its range, Apple has replaced the aging iPad 2 with the iPad 4 as the base model in its tablet line-up.
Russ Frushtick is back on the show today helping us round up the rest of the year's most anticipated videogames. He'll also give us his thoughts on the Apple Watch and Apple Pay. Finally, we'll discuss the implications of a male birth control that might hit the market in 2017.
The Taiwan-based company wants to bring in more engineers and other professionals. The move isn't to help Apple but rather to help itself.