Apple Inc has acknowledged that personal data can be extracted from iPhones through previously unpublicised techniques by employees.
The Mail & Guardian has launched a free elections app, to keep the public informed in the run-up to May 7.
Prosecutors in the Oscar Pistorius murder trial have secured a meeting with Apple officials in the US over accessing evidence on his locked iPhone.
Sean Bacher reviews new apps for 2014, including Tagaboom, App Stalker, Active Fitness, I’m Bored and ICEPlus – an app that no one should be without.
Google's latest app Wallet has represented a challenge to the Passbook program that Apple built into the iPhone's operating system.
A highly anticipated Apple event will look to extend the reach of the iPhone to new markets as the tech giant moves to regain momentum.
Apple will not release a large-screened "phablet" phone to compete with archrival Samsung this year, according to analysts.
Apple is expected to post its worst financial results for a decade, with profits falling for the first time since 2003 and revenues flat on last year.
The connector for phone chargers (besides the iPhone) may have been standardised, but the insides have not writes Liron Segev.
A discussion on new corruption evidence implicating presidential spokesperson Mac Maharaj, to whether the Blackberry 10 is competition to the iPhone.
There are thousands of photo processing apps available on the App Store, but many of them are not worth your time or money, writes Amelia Hunter.
Personal technology is now a fully fledged cultural force, and it will only become more powerful, writes Alistair Fairweather.
From performing nose surgery to grooming a virtual horse, iPad apps are sometimes addictive, sometimes useless, and other times just downright weird.
A US judge has denied Apple's request for a permanent injunction against Samsung's smartphones.
How long before the middle-class preoccupation with quality, traceability and plain goodness of the things we buy extends into technology?
Apple scored a sweeping legal victory over Samsung on Friday as a US jury found Samsung had copied critical features of the popular iPhone and iPad.
Apple experts say Samsung abused its "monopoly power" over certain wireless patents and demanded an unreasonable royalty for their use in the iPhone.
Far from killing off printing, the rise of mobile devices and apps may just turn out to be its saving grace.
Service outages and failure to keep up with the iPhone mean the BlackBerry's popularity is waning and its creators have paid the price.