The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Sharon Profis compares the security, ease of use and availability of some of the most popular mobile payment options.
Didn't feel like sitting through the two-hour press event? Here's what you missed.
Apple will help consumers say buh-bye to plastic credit cards with the NFC-enabled iPhone 6, iPhone 6 Plus, and Apple Watch using its new mobile payment service Apple Pay.
Apple's CEO publicly discussed his sexual orientation for the first time in an effort to help anyone "struggling to come to terms with who he or she is."
Tim Cook says the Apple Watch is "cool," the iPhone will remain Apple's top moneymaker, Apple Pay is in a skirmish with retailers, and he'd love to team up with Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba.
Analysts weigh in on Apple's announcements, and unsurprisingly, most are happy about what the company unveiled Tuesday.
Advance orders began online at 12 a.m. PT on Friday, but the online Apple Store still wasn't back up two hours later. And some other preorder sites had hiccups, including Sprint and T-Mobile.
The company encourages consumers to use its mobile payments service by making it available on its highly-anticipated wearable.
The new device, with a sapphire-crystal display and pulse-tracking sensors, starts at $349 and will be available early next year.
The esteemed Australian designer has already been working with Apple design guru Jony Ive for months ahead of a presumed wearable launch next week.