LONDON – Instead of evolving like Apple, why do social media firms seem to insist on constantly changing their products?
Recent Articles By Charlotte Henry [RSS]
It has been clear for a while that Apple is becoming a key player in original content, and its hire of Jay Hunt from the UK’s Channel 4 means it has the right team in place.
Uber has become a core part of London’s busy transport system. So why are some people trying to ban it from the capital?
This is important because once one Western democracy weakens encryption, the precedent could build momentum throughout the world, leaving everyone vulnerable to bad guys.
No longer just the firm that makes the best looking hardware, Apple is competing with the world’s media giants.
In the weeks since his inauguration, there has been much discussion about President Trump’s relationship with the media. Rightly so. Media is not alone in feeling the affects of the chaotic political climate that we are currently experiencing. The ramifications are also clear in tech, where companies have struggled with balancing politics and business, even as the two intersect one another like never before.
In the coming 12 months, the worlds of technology and media will converge even closer than they have in 2016. Here’s what Apple needs to do to become a media giant and avoid being left behind for good. Charlotte Henry weighs in with her recommendations.
The proliferation of “fake news” has been blamed in part on social media companies’ hands-off approach to curation. Charlotte Henry argues this is one area where social media can take its cues from Apple and its heavily curated approach to Apple News.
Steve Jobs revolutionized the music industry. Twice. But then Apple went a bit off key. The new Apple Music has it back on song though…Charlotte Henry explains why.