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Apple's new toys and Microsoft's new battle with the USIt was Apple's big week, but Microsoft tried to slip some big news under the radar. Here's everything you need to know about the world of tech this week.
These are the top stories of the week. Apple introduces a new iPad and new iPhones. Microsoft signed a deal with HP and Dell and more. The biggest story of the week revolves around Apple's September 9th event. The company introduced a 12.9 inch Ipad Pro. A monster of a tablet alongside Microsoft's. Surface-like accessories, such as a smart keyboard cover and a stylus called Apple Pencil. It's starts at $799 and arrives in November. Apple also introduced a revamped version of Apple TV with SIRI support and a new remote with touchpad and microphone. The new Apple TV will finally have access to an app store Store. And then there is the new iPhone 6s. It's big feature is a new display that can detect how hard you press on the glass. The iPhone 6s also has a new 12MP camera with 4K recording capabilities. Preorders start September 12th. One more thing. Apple introduced a new iPhone Upgrade service that lets you get a new iPhone every year through its stores. On Tuesday Microsoft announced a deal with Dell and HP, where those companies will resale Surface Pro tablets. Dell and HP will also include enterprise. Enterprise level apps and services. HP will start offering Microsoft's tablet in October, while Dell will start selling the Surface in 2016. The deal is a part of Microsoft Surface Enterprise Initiative, and Microsoft says it may get new partners. Google's Android Pay just launched in the US on Thursday. Android Pay is Google's second attempt at mobile payments. It supports Amex, Discover, MasterCard and Visa. You'll be able to use Android Pay at more than 1 million retail locations, including Macy's, GameStop, and Walgreens. The Apple news dominated headlines, but here's what flew under the radar this week Microsoft is beginning a new battle against the U.S. Department of Justice. The DOJ issued a warrant and demanded data from Microsoft in an Irish data center. Microsoft says a warrant doesn't cover getting data from another country. The case will hit a court next week and the results could have an impact on the reach of warrant. For more information on everything tech, go to cnet.com. I'm Iyaz Akhtar, signing off.