Customers would get store credits for Apple products, while manufacturer Foxconn would resell the iPhones after fixing them up.
To avoid the pain of another Singles Day, a Chinese programmer reportedly organizes an elaborate Apple-centric proposal. Her answer is no.
The company will use Mobile World Congress next week as a coming-out party for its new identity as a consumer gadget and mobile-app maker. It may be the most important party it ever hosts.
If Foxconn makes the investment, it would be the largest in the company's history, but so far, talks are only in their preliminary stages.
CEO Tim Cook says the company plans to open 25 retail stores in China over next two years, according to an interview posted on Chinese web portal Sina.com.
Sad and lonely? Alibaba says buy yourself something nice on "11.11," when China's unattached celebrate being single.
Hundreds of Nokia employees in China reportedly rally against the software giant's "hostile takeover and violent layoffs."
Leaders of cities outside the typical tech metropolises -- specifically cities touched by Tesla's sprawling electric-car operation in California and Nevada -- want a bigger hand in tech manufacturing.
CNET takes a look at the pros and cons of the superhard material, and why practical constraints kept it from appearing in Apple's latest smartphones.
Grin Gamestudio's Woolfe puts Little Red Riding Hood in a truly grim industrial nightmare.