Somewhat buried beneath all the fanfare about the updates to Apple's iOS and iPadOS operating systems on Tuesday was the main dish of the day: the privacy changes that Facebook and some advertisers have been railing about, but which now have to be dealt with.
Social media giant Facebook will make a number of technology tweaks to cope with the changes that Apple is introducing in iOS 14.5, with the update of the mobile operating system set to be released in the coming week.
Apple's all-in-one subscription bundles are now available, offering real savings for those who want Apple Music, Apple TV+, Apple Arcade, iCloud, Apple News+ and the upcoming Apple Fitness+ at a better price than buying individually.
A day after Microsoft's cloud services but the dust, Apple followed in its wake with a three-hour outage affecting iCloud, Apple TV, Apple Music and other apps.
A measure of how much the coronavirus pandemic has spooked people can be gauged from the lack of any outcry over the plans announced by Google and Apple for developing technology that can be used for contact-tracing.
Apple appears to have held off on protecting its users with end-to-end encryption for their backups on iCloud, with a report claiming that the company dropped such plans about two years ago.
A smaller than usual rise in iPhone shipments has not prevented Apple from delivering its best June quarter, with the world's richest technology company registering revenue of US$53.3 billion for the third fiscal quarter.
The data of Apple customers in China will come under the control of a state-owned company from the end of the month, with the American firm set to hand over the operation of its iCloud data centre located in mainland China to Guizhou-Cloud Big Data.
Apple has released security updates for all of its platforms, and also for Safari for Mac, and iTunes and iCloud for Windows.
If you’ve wanted to pay for various Apple purchases with PayPal, the functionality has finally rolled out across 12 countries, including Australia, from today.
The latest round of updates for Apple’s devices, as well as iTunes for Windows, iCloud for Windows and Apple Music 2.0 for Android, have been released.
A man who may be linked to the bid to extort Apple over iCloud accounts and Apple devices has been arrested by the British National Crime Agency.
Apple has denied that there have been breaches of any of its systems, including iCloud and Apple ID.
A hacker or group of hackers is threatening to reset a cache of millions of iCloud accounts and remotely wipe Apple devices, unless Apple pays US$75,000 in Bitcoin or Ethereum or US$100,000 worth of iTunes gift cards before 7 April.
Apple has released updates for iOS, macOS and other products to fix a number of security issues.
Clicking on a Bitly link sent by a Russian hacker known as "Fancy Bear" leading to a fake Google password reset page is information in one email leaked by WikiLeaks.
Apple has announced a bug bounty programme which will be by invitation only and will pay a maximum of US$200,000.
EMC subsidiary Virtustream has thrown its hat into the cloud storage ring with the announcement of Virtustream Storage Cloud.
Apple is refusing to unlock the computer of a user who has been locked out by a hacker who has apparently gained access to her iCloud account, according to Malwarebytes, a company that makes software to combat malware.
The Apple Watch and the new MacBooks attracted this morning's headlines - but what about the security updates pushed out overnight?
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