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By Donald Lambro
Growth spikes are little more than trend-free anomalies
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Apple Inc.
The Northern California home where Apple Inc. co-founder Steve Jobs grew up is now on Los Altos' list of historic properties.
Apple Inc. is refreshing its iPad lineup in hopes of reclaiming lost ground in the tablet market and slashing the prices of its Mac computers to intensify the pressure on the beleaguered makers of PCs running Microsoft's Windows.
Lisa P. Jackson, the former EPA chief who used both secondary and private email accounts to conduct government business, said she never intended to violate open-records laws and said only those who want to "theorize that there is a hidden agenda" would see her actions negatively.
Microsoft is wagering $7.2 billion on the idea that owning Nokia's phone business will help the software giant grab a bigger slice of the mobile computing market from Apple and Google.
Over and over again, as I watched "Jobs," the biopic about the founder of Apple Inc., I was reminded of the company's immense influence on technology, the economy and especially my own life.
Talk of the tech town is that the newest Apple iPhone will include a fingerprint reader, and the buzz that’s generated has already doubled the price of shares at some biometrics companies.
The judge at a New York civil anti-trust trial has found that Apple Inc. conspired with publishers to raise electronic book prices.
The Group of Eight concluded their summit last week with grand promises to pursue "proper tax justice in our world," in the words of British Prime Minister David Cameron.
Apple, Inc. has become the latest technology firm to come clean about U.S. government requests to snoop on its customers' communications, after a self-proclaimed whistleblower revealed that the National Security Agency had agreements with the Cupertino, Calif.-based iPhone maker and eight other major Internet companies to access their data.
The Irish ambassador is tangling with two powerful U.S. senators over whether his nation is an illicit tax haven attracting American companies that want to avoid the world's highest corporate tax rate.
Even after taking new hits to its stock price, Apple Inc., remains the most valuable corporation in the world. That makes some senators green with envy. They assume such success could only have come at a cost to the government.
During his 2012 campaign for re-election, President Obama and his team accused Mitt Romney of "betting against America" for investing in offshore accounts. If Mr. Romney "bet against America," so did the family of Penny Pritzker, Mr. Obama's nominee for commerce secretary.
Apple is finally opening the doors to its bank vault, saying it will distribute $100 billion in cash to its shareholders over two years.
Red River Computer Co., which resells Cisco, Apple and Dell computers to the government, is a company with only 68 employees, yet it paid its top executives more than $5 million in 2011, including $1.2 million to its CEO, Richard Bolduc.
Exxon Mobile unseated Apple Inc. as the world's largest company Wednesday, after the technology giant's steep slide in shares knocked it down to second place.