The world's most popular iPhone and Android game (last week), Flappy Bird, has been sensationally taken down after the game's creator was unable to handle the pressure from frustrated fans.
This year's iTunes Festival promises "30 nights of free music" but Australian fans may see it differently.
Apple's latest configurations of the MacBook Pro feature faster processors and lower prices. One member of the MacBook Air range is also cheaper. But is the company safe from the IT pricing enquiry?
Apple's next-generation Apple TV might have to be crippled before it goes on sale in Australia - if we get it at all.
Some big changes are coming to iTunes before the end of this year if reports form the US are to be believed.
Despite all the rumours, Apple has introduced a new version of the Apple TV, not a standalone TV.
What was hot in the iTunes Store and App Store during 2011? Some of the answers may surprise you.
On Wednesday evening, Federal MP Ed Husic spoke on the relatively high prices charged in Australia for IT products, saying he'd been "snubbed" by Apple Australia despite being promised a personal response from MD Tony King. That seems to have done the trick - a meeting is back on the cards. But is he talking to the worst culprit?
Apple has booked yet another record quarterly profit on the back of - you guessed it - record revenue.
Got a MobileMe account? Watch out for a phishing attack!
Hot on the heels of iTunes 10.3 comes 10.3.1.
Apple has applied for a patent for the "community review of items in an electronic store". I reckon it has a major failing.
If you were one of those who wondered why The Beatles arrival in the iTunes Store was considered a big deal, the sales figures may provide an explanation.
A report from the US implies tomorrow's iTunes-related announcement will include the arrival of music by The Beatles in the iTunes Store.
It's been a while coming, but iTunes Store customers in Japan can now rent or buy movies.
It seems Apple is about to extend iTunes Store music samples from 30 seconds to 90 - at least for US customers.
Apple has never been scared to kill off products - even when they seem to be successful. When the iPod nano was introduced it resulted in Apple killing off its highest selling line - the iPod Mini. So, with iPod sales in decline, will Apple put the axe to the goose that has laid so many golden eggs?
Record quarterly Mac sales of 3.47 million units, increased iPhone sales, and a successful iPad launch have all contributed to record revenue and substantial year-on-year profit growth at Apple.
The news that Apple has applied for trademark protection for 'iTunes Live' has led to some of the silliest speculation we've seen in a long time. Why do so many people seem to think it has something to do with Apple's acquisition of Lala?
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