Earlier today, Apple officially unveiled the next major software updates for its platforms at this year's WWDC. It shouldn't surprise anyone that a large range of Apple's devices support updating to the upcoming updates. So you can find a list below of the supported devices that will be updated later this year.
iPhone 6s Plus
Altroconsumo is an Italian consumer association focused on consumer's rights, and it's not happy with Apple. The organization has filed a lawsuit in Italy over what it's describing as "planned obsolescence".
It's officially 2021 and iOS 14 is going to be replaced by iOS 15 (probably). Ahead of Apple's big unveil later this year, rumors are swirling about potential support for older devices. And, as usual, some won't make the cut.
Apple should release iOS 15 for public consumption in the fall of 2021. Just don't expect to run it on the original iPhone SE or your iPhone 6s because support for those devices will be nixed.
Apple has agreed to a preliminary ruling, which was set last Friday, related to a lawsuit against the company for throttling some iPhone models in the United States.
From time to time, Apple has a way of launching repair/service programs for its products. And now the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus has one of its own for a "no power" issue.
It would seem that Apple has altered its market strategy in India, where its market share is less than two percent and inexpensive handsets rule the landscape, in a move that has left its cash-strapped buyers in the 1.33 billion people country out in the cold.
Apple's contract manufacturer Wistron has been assembling iPhone SE units in India for more than a year, and now a new report alleges that the supplier has reportedly entered trial production of the nearly three years old iPhone 6s Plus smartphone there.
Apple may generously replace some iPhone 6 Plus models which may require a whole-device replacement with iPhone 6s Plus units through March of this year.
Moscow-based law firms NLF Group and Lex Borealis have collected a number of iPhone owners who will be soon taking the company to court over the iPhone slowdown debacle.
It definitely feels like it’s going to be a while before the iPhone throttling scandal goes away.
United States Senator John Thune (R–S.D.), chairman of the Commerce Committee, has sent a letter to Apple CEO Tim Cook seeking, among other things, clarification on how his company has decided to throttle performance of iPhones with worn-out batteries in iOS 10.2.1 and later.