A bridge in South Korea where many people have taken their lives has been revamped with inspirational messages of hope that light up as people walk by.
What makes life hard at the giant plants that make iPhones and other staples of high-tech life? CNET's Jay Greene traveled to China to find out.
After 10 worker suicides since the start of 2010, iPhone manufacturer Foxconn is increasing salaries by 30 percent.
Electronics makers join Apple, HP, and Dell in saying they're pursuing their own investigations into the working conditions at the contract manufacturer's factory.
After a spate of workers having died or been injured in suicide attempts, three of Foxconn's biggest clients speak out.
CNET went to China to learn more about how iPhones are made, and what happens when they get tossed. Here are the detailed illustrations that accompanied our stories, mapping key iPhone life cycle cities in China, details of how the device is made, and suggestions for environmentally sound disposal.
The company says 95 percent of its supply chain partners are compliant with a work week that is less than 60 hours.
The company says that any emissions from its plant in Kunshan are well within the legal limits.
The contract manufacturer, which makes iPhones and other consumer electronics, acknowledges a "workplace issue" at a factory run by a supplier that reportedly makes iPhone connectors and other goods.
The tech giant is said to be developing a trade-in program for iPhones at its stores.