The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Coming soon to a merchant near you: Poynt will let you decide how to pay for in-store purchases.
European consumer regulators have criticised Apple for not doing enough to tackle bills unexpectedly run up by sneaky apps.
The new Softcard app from AT&T allows for tap-to-pay transactions -- assuming you have an NFC-enabled Windows Phone handset and meet other requirements.
Jack Ma, co-founder of the Chinese e-commerce giant, is "very interested" in a deal between his Alipay and the new Apple Pay service. He's also bothered that in Chinese movies, the hero always dies.
Apple Pay users report issues purchasing items in apps, and some Bank of America customers are seeing double charges. But the problems aren't all Apple's fault.
Apple's been gaining more partners since it announced the service last month and it's ready to take it live.
A new World Wide Web Consortium group tackles issues like authentication and digital wallets. The eventual result could be electronic payments not so dominated by particular companies.
Hacked screenshots show the Messenger app's ability to send money, Hewlett-Packard is splitting into two companies, and get ready for new products this week from HTC, Sony and Tesla.
The deal also means iPhone 6 users will be able to use Apple Pay to take a bite out of their favorite Subway sandwich.
Twitter's head of global revenue argues that anything that gets people to buy things on their smartphone is good for the social-networking company.