John Matarese reports on one of the biggest deals expected for Black Friday
WASHINGTON (AP) — A Florida company said Monday that the database of Apple device information that hackers stole and posted on the Internet last week came from a file the firm had in its computer system.
The disclosure comes nearly a week after a hacker group, which calls itself AntiSec, claimed that the data was stolen from an FBI laptop. The FBI flatly rejected the claim, saying it never possessed the information. The data included about 1 million unique identification numbers for Apple devices and some personal information, such as the names people assign to their iPads, iPhones and iPods.
Orlando-based BlueToad is a digital publishing company that converts files so that they can be more easily read online and by mobile devices. The FBI did not comment on BlueToad's disclosure.
John Matarese checks out the most unusual offer ever for a new iPhone.
El dispositivo presentado en la patente puede usarse sin necesidad de un smartphone
Just because you buy your phones and tablets from Apple, does NOT mean you have to buy your movies and TV shows through the iTunes Store. The List's Conor Knighton has some valuable tips on purchasing digital media on your iPad, using Amazon. Conor, #WhatsTheDeal?
John Matarese has a preview of Apple's upcoming new iPhone.
Boynton Beach Police say that a man using fraudulent identification hit electronic stores for computers and other devices.
A Boca Raton woman called the Consumer Watchdog when she and detectives couldn't get Apple to return a stolen iPhone. We expose how thieves are exploiting an Apple policy.
The latest software update for iPhones and iPads is nauseating for some users.
The iPhone 5 went on sale September 14, selling 5 million units over its first weekend. The device has been plagued by rumors of supply chain problems since then.