guest post Former Apple executive Jean Louis Gassée takes a nostalgic look at the Mac's historic launch and promises -- not to be confused with the hard struggle later on the battlefield.
The iPad, iPhone, and much-rumored iWatch are all part of Apple's plan to sell health and fitness monitoring tools and services to consumers and healthcare providers.
The tech industry easily convinced the public to accept a myriad of free services for the price of some loss of privacy. But getting them to embrace the smart home is going to be a far harder sell.
People don't replace their TVs every few years, which makes the idea of an Apple TV set less plausible compared to an Apple set-top box, says former Apple exec Jean-Louis Gassée.
Forrester predicts that 200 million workers will be lining up for a Windows tablet. Apple may want to take a bite out of that market with an iPad "Pro."
Former Apple executive Jean-Louis Gassée is prognosticating doom and gloom for the PC, asserting that Intel needs to get competitive in the smartphone market or risk missing the transition to the post-PC world completely.
Jean-Louis Gassée explains how Microsoft's future business model will borrow from both Apple and Google.
Jean-Louis Gassée looks into Apple's MobileMe launch misfire and whether the company is capable of running a worldwide wireless data synchronization service for tens of millions of users.
Microsoft can compete with free, but only if it embraces free software.
Venture capitalist, former Apple executive and writer Jean-Louis Gassée takes issue with Peter Elkind's rip on Steve Jobs in the recent issue of Fortune. For Gassée, Steve Jobs is Silicon Valley's Yves Saint Laurent, a creator who towers above his profess