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It used to be so simple, to watch TV you flicked on a, well, TV. Maybe if you knew you weren't going to be home, or two must-watch shows were on at once, you'd use a VCR. Simple. Oh so simple.
The country's Procurement Center, its Finance Ministry, and Apple itself say the iPhone maker never applied to be on the government's list of approved energy-saving products, according to Reuters.
Buried in a survey about work software is the revelation that the boss who makes workers life a misery is more like Mr. Burns from 'The Simpsons.'
New reports call into question a Bloomberg story that claimed China has banned certain Apple products from government buying.
The iPad and MacBook are apparently no longer on a list of products approved for government use due to security concerns, Bloomberg reports.
Chinese officials no longer approve the use of the two antivirus software vendors, according to reports.
Machine tool and component makers in Japan are seeing brisk orders as components for the next-generation iPhone go into production. But Japanese suppliers are also looking beyond Apple.
Microsoft is simplifying the process of picking up a development device for Windows Phone 7. CNET also tracks developer and app momentum for the platform.
Despite garnering 100,000 signatures, the petition to ask the White House to remove the Canadian heartthrob from the US gets a very political reply.
An Apple study on what features drive phone sales is flawed and those features aren't the major factors influencing purchases, a Samsung expert told jurors in a patent trial between the two rivals.