The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Apple says it won't break out retail store and iPod sales anymore. And forget about detailed stats on the Apple Watch, due next year.
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.
The over-the-air update includes Apple's new radio service as a feature. The update comes days after Apple rolled out iOS 7, the company's biggest overhaul to its mobile operating system.
Analysts weigh in on Apple's announcements, and unsurprisingly, most are happy about what the company unveiled Tuesday.
The update, which became available for download Monday, adds support for Apple Pay, brings back the camera roll and launches the iCloud photo library.
Apple will switch to the TLS encryption standard after disclosure of vulnerability that could expose encrypted data.
CNET editor Sharon Profis takes Apple Pay, Google Wallet and PayPal for a test drive and compares the options.
Apple launched its new mobile payment service today called Apple Pay. The goal is to let consumers pay with their iPhones instead of pulling out credit cards from their wallets. But Apple isn't the first to offer a mobile wallet. CNET.com's Kara Tsuboi tried out Apple Pay and its competitors to see how they differ and address security concerns.
That'd be a substantial cut. Right now, Beats Music streaming costs $10 per month, in line with most other streaming services.
There are conflicting reports about what Apple will ultimately do with Beats Music, with Recode reporting a potential name change, and TechCrunch calling for the service to be scrapped completely. Apple says TechCrunch's report is inaccurate.