An early Apple device sold by Steve Jobs from his parents' garage goes under the hammer in New York next month valued at $400,000-600,000 in an increasingly competitive computer relic market.
One of the first Apple computers ever built has sold in New York for $905,000, leading Bonhams auction house to declare it the world's most expensive computer relic.
Filming got under way in San Francisco on a new biopic about Apple co-founder Steve Jobs, with Hollywood's Michael Fassbender playing the role of the mercurial computer pioneer.
A letter by Charles Darwin on the sex life of barnacles and a still-working vintage Apple computer—one of only 50 made in Steve Jobs' garage in 1976—are among the unique pieces of science history up for auction this month.
When Tim Cook took to the stage to announce the "next chapter in Apple's story," he could have been talking about himself.
Geeks who brought the Macintosh computer to life became Silicon Valley rock stars on Saturday, with people asking for autographs or photos while celebrating the Apple desktop machine's 30th birthday.
Apple strapped computing to the wrist Tuesday with Apple Watch.
Decades before changing the world with iPhones and iPads, Apple transformed home computing with the Macintosh.
Apple's mystery unveiling on Tuesday is expected to be a watershed moment for the California giant—and the entire tech industry. Here are key things to watch for:
It is a marketing strategy that few experts would recommend and even fewer companies can pull off.