After years resisting subscriptions, Apple hits play on a $10-a-month streaming music service Tuesday with a three-month free trial.
A core component in the rumored next iPhone will be a new Qualcomm-developed LTE chip that doubles its maximum potential Web-connectivity speeds, according to a new report.
A new version of Apple's mobile operating system and Beats 1 radio station is set to debut Tuesday morning, says former Beats CEO and current Apple exec.
"Siri, play the top song from 1982." Apple Music's silliest element sets the new $10 subscription service apart from the pack -- but will it get you to pay?
BlackBerry's financial performance fell below Wall Street expectations despite turning a profit thanks to some one-time gains.
The new service may not be a big moneymaker, says analyst Gene Munster, but Apple has other reasons for getting into the streaming music market.
After Taylor Swift revived a public debate over payments to artists by streaming-music services, Prince is the next high-profile musician to pull his catalog off some Web venues.
In 2014, the Swedish music-streaming service's revenue reportedly rose 45 percent to $1.1 billion, but attempts to build out products nearly doubled its operating loss.
Hosting stories on the social network -- and not just links to outside sites -- would cut page-load times for users, encouraging them to stay on Facebook. The benefit for publishers would be more money from ads, says The Wall Street Journal.
The move comes amid a handful of other leadership changes, with Intel Capital's head retiring and two other executives departing.