Apple isn't about to leave people to speculate on the number of iPads sold over the weekend.
As expected, Amazon wasted no time in getting its content on the iPad.
Apple is facing a second lawsuit over technology used in the iPad. EMG Technology has added the iPad to its previously filed patent infringement lawsuit...
All eyes will be on Apple retail outlets tomorrow when the first Wi-Fi iPad models go on sale at Apple stores and most Best Buys.
All kinds of apps providers are issuing press releases today to make sure everyone knows that yes, they're going to be available on Apple's iPad when it hits stores tomorrow.
"If Apple sold groceries, I would buy groceries from them," says Matthew Rice, who works for pharmaceutical company Merck & Co.
A market research firm says over one-third of U.S. consumers may replace their Windows-based computers with Apple's iPad...
Amazon.com, could get its biggest threat Saturday, when Apple releases its iPad multimedia tablet.
Apple says the iPad will be available in all 221 U.S. Apple retail stores and most Best Buy stores this Saturday beginning at 9 a.m.
First guesstimates are in as to first-day pre-order numbers for Apple's iPad.
A closer look at Apple's service policy regarding replacement of the iPad's battery reveals a big change in policy for the company.
What's that special something in the air today? Is it spring? No, it's Apple opening up the lines for pre-order of its recently unveiled iPad.
T-Mobile USA has unveiled the first HSPA+ laptop stick for the U.S. market.
Put all the rumors of shortages and massive production delays to rest, the iPad will indeed cometh, if a few days later than originally announced.
Apple's iPad will be driven by Wi-Fi, not 3G wireless connectivity, said AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson at a Morgan Stanley conference in San Francisco yesterday.
If you've got a car and a bicycle, do you need a motorcycle too? Wireless carriers are betting that you do. They're making a big push this year for the motorcycles of the gadget world: devices that are bigger than a phone but smaller than a laptop.
The iPad, Apple's self-proclaimed most advanced piece of technology ever, is apparently cheaper to build than one might expect.
Research firm In-State says the iPad promises significant opportunities for the semiconductor market.
You have to wonder whether there were any women in the room when the marketing geniuses at Apple decided to call the company's new gadget the "iPad."
While the iPad may mean competition for the Kindle, Amazon's iconic device isn't dead yet.
If anyone had any lingering doubts that Apple would indeed unveil a tablet today in San Francisco, they probably can be put to rest with Terry McGraw's comments last night in an interview with CNBC.
Appcelerator, a company that provides a platform for developers to build native mobile and desktop applications, says the tablet revolution will be big, and it will begin with Apple.
Flurry, the app analytics firm, has released a report showing some suspicious tablet activity at 1 Infinite Loop, Apple's headquarters in Cupertino, Calif.
Affordable, data-centric devices along with mobile broadband air cards, netbooks and USB modems have jumpstarted a culture of mobility, creating a welcome reliance on mobile data services.