This month marks the 50th anniversary of the 1964 World’s Fair in New York. Some people know it because they attended, and some know it only from a mention by They Might Be Giants. However you know it, the New York World’s Fair was an impressive event, and Kelly Guimont rounded up some links.
Apple's iPad market share is slowly being diluted. And yet customers love their iPads and do amazing things with them. Those iPads also greatly dominate Web traffic. It's a great paradox, but John Martellaro thinks he has part of the answer.
Apple's response to all the Apple v Samsung press lately has appeared in some US newspapers today in the form of a full-page cleverly worded ad about their environmental achievements.
According to analyst projections, the growth in sales of Apple's iPad has come to a halt. Why might that be? John Martellaro looks at some things Apple could have done differently and sizes them up.
T-Mobile's CEO John Legere is making some crazy moves over at the fourth-place carrier under the company's "Un-Carrier" label. So crazy in fact, they're actually good moves for consumers.
Forbes contributor Chuck Jones spelled out his predictions about Apple’s March quarter in a reasonable sounding piece based on Apple's own guidance and reality. Kelly is very confused about how this got posted.
Black boxes for delivering video content are flooding the market, and, as fast as they appear, they're updated with new designs. Is it just a phase the industry is going through? Where is this all leading? More importantly, how can Apple differentiate itself?
The honeymoon has started. Microsoft's new CEO, Satya Nadella, is smart, pleasantly geeky and communicates well. He's off to a good start changing his company's messaging about what it wants to achieve.
It's a challenge, from the outside, to figure out just what Apple wants. For example, just like the original iPhone deal with AT&T, Apple appears to want to leverage off the Comcast network and then create its own relationship with the customer. AT&T benefitted from that, but Comcast is not that desperate. That puts Apple back at square one.
The frenzy of HDMI dongles on the market or just announced reveals that Apple's competitors are taking the easy road and don't understand what customers really want in the world of TV.
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