For reasons that don't seem entirely magical or revolutionary, the City College of New York is featuring Scott Forstall's face in its ads. Joke? Life change?
The "father of the iPod" says that the ouster of iOS overseer Scott Forstall -- with whom he'd had his own clashes -- was the right thing for Apple.
commentary Both were growing in influence, with a reputation for being difficult. Now one is the architect of Microsoft's comeback attempt in consumer markets and the other is being forced out of Apple. What happened?
Sending a message about accountability and a no prima donna policy, the CEO puts his stamp on Apple.
Following the furor over the company's mapping service, the iOS software chief refused to sign a letter apologizing for its shortcomings and got the boot as a result, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Greg Christie, who helped develop important features for the original iPhone, is leaving Apple later this year.
In an Apple v. Samsung patent case, an engineer who worked on the first iPhone's user interface talks the jury through the development of the device and Apple's steps to make it user-friendly.
The rivals will return to the courtroom on Monday. The trial is still all about smartphone and tablet patents, but this time, the accused devices are newer, including the Galaxy S3 and iPhone 4S.
The senior vice president of iOS software nets $38.7 million in the sale, leaving him with only 2,988 shares of Apple stock on hand -- for now.
A new book on Apple claims Forstall is the most likely person to replace Tim Cook, though Forstall wasn't able to confirm Apple will, in fact, put him in that slot.