Apple Inc. is reportedly preparing to release a trio of new smartphones later this year, including the largest iPhone ever, after sales of the iPhone X failed to meet expectations.
Both chambers of the Indiana General Assembly and Gov. Eric Holcomb are back on the same page when it comes to advancing a bill this session regarding the taxation of cloud- or subscription-based software.
The nation’s biggest cable provider lost video subscribers for the third straight quarter, but 350,000 customers signed up for broadband service, helping the company top sales and earnings estimates.
The technology has futuristic business applications in a number of industries, including real estate, medicine and retail, where stores could offer holographic online shopping.
In addition to apologizing, Apple said it will cut the price of a battery replacement by $50 through next year.
More people are picking up their phones to shop on Cyber Monday: Web traffic from mobile devices, including tablets, was expected to top desktop computers for the first time this year.
This year, Apple has marketed the iPhone X heavily, and new features like facial recognition and the edge-to-edge screen are stoking demand.
The $999 price tag suggests Apple is ramping up its strategy as a purveyor of aspirational gadgets, even though improvements are often incremental or derivative.
The trend reflects the increasing sophistication of smartphones, which have been evolving into status symbols akin to automobiles. In both cases, many consumers appear willing to pay a premium price for luxury models that take them where they want to go in style.
Samsung is trying to move past last year's disastrous Galaxy Note 7 launch with the Galaxy Note 8, which is likely to be among the most expensive phones on the market.
Foxconn Chairman Terry Gou says its U.S. investments could be in seven states, naming Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin and Texas.
IBJ asked Allegion futurist Rob Martens to tell us how security technology will change our lives moving forward. His answers are as much about information and data as they are about physical barriers.
Cable operators Comcast and Charter Communications said Monday that they will work together as they prepare to offer cellphone plans to customers.
Those driving past the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in the last week, might have noticed five 600-pound ball-shaped structures towering over the 2.5-mile oval race track.
Lumavate sells software to manufacturers so they can give their customers relevant information about products when they need it.
Prysm Inc.’s quest for software to complement its hardware ultimately led it to buy Anacore Inc., a Carmel-based custom-software developer, in May 2014. That acquisition has fueled its success since.
The Federal Communications Commission said Wednesday that the wireless carrier had a policy to slow down the speeds of its heaviest data users.