Fortune has published a lengthy interview between its executive editor Adam Lashinsky and Apple's own turkey bacon-wanter, Tim Cook. Did Tim say some highly questionable things? Lets find out.
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Steve Jobs was legendary for knowing what he wanted and leaning on his designers until he got it. But according to a new book on the history of the iPhone, he insisted that it should have a back button. After one of his people presented a good argument for the distinctive single home button, he backed down.
We all know Apple's game by now. Wait in the wings while all of the other companies fuck up while trying to innovate, and then, just when it seems almost too late, introduce a product that does the same thing as everybody else's product, but better. This is bound to be true with the rumoured Siri speaker. The idea is oddly exciting.
This Wednesday, President-elect Donald Trump will meet with — or "summon", as it were — leaders from across the tech industry for a round-table chat. On paper, this appears to be a very sensible meeting. Silicon Valley nurtured a deliciously cosy relationship with the Obama administration, and it stands to reason that it will try that route with the Trump regime.
A bunch of old shit that used to belong to Steve Jobs is going up for auction later this month.
It's 2016, and Apple's mysterious, oft-buzzed about car project is still tucked away under the "ideas that may or may not happen in this lifetime" section of the company's filing cabinet. Despite a powerful rumour mill — former Apple board member Mickey Drexler once claimed it was Steve Jobs' "dream" to make an iCar, and reports have repeatedly materialised over the years that Apple was in various stages of building its own vehicle — we're still waiting, and the will-they-or-won't-they nature of the project has us asking if we'll ever see the vehicular version of Big Foot.
It's been 40 years since Apple was founded, and by now, the story is a Silicon Valley legend: Two friends, Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak, built a multi-billion dollar empire right out of their parent's garage. But what most people don't know was that there was actually a third person critical to Apple's origin.
The day is almost here: When America gets to witness Seth Rogen as Woz. In preparation for the Steve Jobs theatrical release on October 23, Woz himself has been doing a lot of publicity for the film, including making this featurette that juxtaposes his real-life commentary with snippets from the movie.
Remember when Steve Jobs abandoned his daughter and refused to pay child support despite being worth millions of dollars? Alex Gibney's new documentary Steve Jobs: The Man in the Machine, which hits cinemas, iTunes and VOD on Friday, September 4, is at once a study of the late visionary's unrelenting optimism about the power of computers to change the world and a portrait of a ruthless businessman who trampled others' lives on the way to his goals.