CEO Tim Cook declares the company's new product "the biggest leap forward since the first iPhone."
The arrival of the iPhone 7 has brought unwanted attention to the company’s globalization, tax avoidance and exploitation of workers.
Dozens of tech industry leaders signed their names to an open letter stating their opposition to “Donald Trump’s divisive candidacy.”
While the legal battle may now be over, the debate about privacy and surveillance continues.
Companies are increasingly using pay-for-performance to get around a $1 million federal limit on tax deductions for executive compensation.
Rep. Ted Lieu, D-Calif., is pressing FBI Director James Comey to drop the bureau's demand that Apple create a new operating system version that lacks key security features.
Apple executives say new information shows there was a way to avoid going to court in momentous privacy battle.
The FBI is pressuring the tech giant to create a "back door" to gain access to everything on the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino terrorists. Supposedly it would be a one-time-only thing. Don’t believe it.
Friends and close relations say that Cook -- who this week published a letter explaining his decision to resist a federal order to make his customers’ private information vulnerable to theft and surveillance -- is exercising his belief that “businesses and their leaders should think of themselves as important members of civic society,” The New York Times reports.
To defend users' privacy rights, Apple is refusing to give government encrypted iPhone data in the San Bernardino shooting case.