Apple is spending to the tune of $50 million each year to host WWDC and is building a dedicated center at the Apple Park headquarters to assist developers visiting during WWDC.
Apple bills the App Store as a refuge from a potential Wild West situation, praising the digital storefront's security and curated content. However, the years have not been necessarily kind in the latter's regard.
The senior leadership at Apple aren't as young as they used to be. And now we know Apple is aware of this fact, and starting to develop some plans for the inevitable.
Apple is using Tuesday as a day of announcements, apparently. The company already revealed a new 27-inch iMac, and now we're getting some big news regarding Phil Schiller.
Yesterday, a handful of CEOs that compromise "Big Tech" testified as part of a probe into antitrust behavior. Now, thanks to Congress, emails released to the government as part of that investigation are coming to light and revealing some interesting things.
Apple's chief executive, Tim Cook, will face questions regarding potential antitrust behavior regarding the App Store this week, but, before that, the App Store chief wants to try and clear things up.
Apple has been causing quite a bit of a stir over the last week or so, with App Store reviewers deciding that an email app has run afoul of the digital storefront's rules and, as a result, have blocked future updates unless some specific changes are made.
Phil Schiller is a powerful presence at Apple, and has been for years, so it's not surprising the company's head of marketing has some insight into the development of the original iPad.
The MacBook Pro is designed for pro users across various mediums and practices, and, as such, it's designed to offer as much power and functionality as possible.
Executive Review Board, headed by Phil Schiller, Apple's Senior Vice President of Worldwide Marketing, is the name of the department at the Cupertino firm that greenlights problematic or otherwise controversial iPhone apps submitted to App Store.
Apple's iPhone XR brings all of the same features as the pricier iPhone XS series sans a few notable exceptions like its lower-resolution display based on LCD rather than OLED technology. Turns out that some techies are upset that, at 6.1 inches, the iPhone XR screen is not full HD so downscaling inevitably occurs when watching Full HD (1920x1080) video.
Now that HomePod is ready to start getting into the hands of customers, Apple is trotting its execs out for a myriad of press interviews.