South Korean authorities are investigating Apple, according to a Reuters report this morning. And while Korean authorities aren't discussing details, the probe may have something to do with Apple's contracts with mobile network operators.
Apple has modified the review guidelines for its App Store and Mac App Store to make it easier for developers to get their submissions approved faster than ever before.
Sharp will begin shipping OLED panels next year in a move that may give Apple a third potential supplier of displays for the iPhone.
Apple has unveiled a developer preview of version 3.0 of its Swift programming language. The new version, which will become generally available later this year, features broader Swift community support, open development and capacity for faster build times.
Huawei is developing its own mobile operating system as a "contingency measure" in case Google gets too heavy-handed with its own Android platform, according to a new report from The Information.
Mixed among the more glamorous announcements at Apple's Worldwide Developer Conference last week was one that few outside the online video industry may have paid attention to: The top software and hardware manufacturer said it will add support for fMP4 (fragmented MP4) to its HLS (HTTP live streaming) protocol in iOS 10 as well as tvOS and MacOS. It's a decided move toward standardizing a key aspect of online content delivery.
Apple will make only minor modifications to the iPhone models expected to be released this fall, waiting until next year to release a version with more substantial design changes, according to a Wall Street Journal report.
For Apple, iOS 10 represents "the biggest release ever of the world's most advanced mobile operating system." Here are five things that mobile developers need to know about the latest version.
Samsung will ramp up production of OLED displays by more than 50 percent to meet demand from Apple and other smartphone vendors, according to a report from Nikkei.
Apple has been ordered to stop selling the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus in the Chinese capital of Beijing after the handset was ruled to violate intellectual property rights, Bloomberg reported.