CNET heads to San Diego for Comic-Con, America's pre-eminent entertainment geekfest.
Sources challenge reports alleging National Security Agency is "tapping directly into the central servers." Instead, they say, the spy agency is obtaining orders under process created by Congress.
CEO Scott Thompson has a resume problem you've probably read about. But after a decade of executive turnover and missed opportunities, the public isn't exactly shocked by more trouble at the Web giant.
The company hasn't said what was being discussed, but it's clear China has become an exceedingly important part of Apple's business.
The company's chief executive, Yang Long-san, says he just wants to resolve "all the problems" his company is facing, ostensibly including its trademark battle with Apple.
The company is arguing its case before the Higher People's Court of Guangzhou, which could make or break its ability to stick with the iPad name.
A lower court says Apple will be allowed to sell the iPad around Shanghai, but similar attempts to ban the device are being brought to other courts around the country.
Amazon pulls the tablet from its online Chinese Web site following a request by Apple, which claims Amazon is not an authorized reseller.
Chinese tech firm Proview, suing over the iPad name, says China's customs authorities have informed it they won't ban the iPad--because consumers love Apple products.
Carol Bartz is fired from her post as Yahoo CEO but doesn't leave quietly. Also, Sprint files suit against AT&T's merger with T-Mobile and the iPhone 5 remains very elusive.
A Taiwanese blogger who deemed a restaurant was both unsanitary and served food that was too salty is reportedly charged with defamation--but only for the salty comment.