Apple responded to the Department of Justice's latest claim, in a case already decided in Apple's favor but currently under appeal.
Users will pay a monthly or yearly fee to access TextExpander snippets on the Mac, iPad, iPhone, and even a beta app for Windows.
You don't need to spend more on the 12.9-inch iPad Pro—the smaller model is a better size and isn't hampered by having half the RAM.
Good news for fans of small phones: Apple didn't make the 4-inch iPhone SE a second-class device.
The FBI now says it doesn't need any help from Apple to get into the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone—shocking Apple, and raising a lot of new questions.
It starts at $399, it does Live Photos but no 3D Touch, and the battery should even outlast the bigger iPhones.
Apple's iOS 9.3 adds handy new features like Night Shift and password-protected Notes, and also fixes a flaw recently discovered in iMessages.
The vulnerability will be fully fixed when Apple releases iOS 9.3 on Monday, but it just goes to show: even strong encryption can have its weak points.
Before the Apple-FBI fight gets its first day in court, Tim Cook recaps the struggle in a new interview.
In its last brief to Judge Pym before the first hearing on March 22, Apple makes its case for encryption.
"There is no easy side to be on in this debate," Oliver said on Last Week Tonight. So he explained why Apple's side is right.
Watch the NCAA Tournament on iOS, Android, Windows, Roku, Fire TV, and even in split-screen on the new Apple TV.
The DOJ accuses Apple of a "technological fiat" for resisting a court order to brute-force the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone.
Amicus, or "friend of the court," briefs are expected from Microsoft, Google, Facebook, the ACLU, security experts, and others.
Magistrate Judge James Orenstein ruled that the All Writs Act isn't sufficient to order Apple to extract data from a drug dealer's iPhone.