Sergio Calderón, the man whose house was tossed by Apple investigators he thought to be San Francisco Police, has hired a lawyer and it may be a' suin' time now.
Apple lost another iPhone in another bar. Bummer for Apple, but also, kind of funny. At least in Conan's hands.
According to CNET, the SFPD is now investigating their role in the search for the missing iPhone prototype that occurred in late July. They're trying to figure out how, exactly, four of their officers got mixed up in all this.
The San Francisco Police Department has changed its tune. It now says officers did come to the home of Sergio Calderón, looking for a missing iPhone 5, but that only Apple employees went inside, according to The SF Weekly. Updated
In a bizarre reversal of earlier statements, the SFPD has informed the SFWeekly that officers did accompany Apple's security team to Sergio Calderon's house.
According to The SF Weekly, Apple investigators looking into the missing iPhone 5 may have been impersonating San Francisco police officers. That's a crime.
CNET is reporting that Apple has lost another iPhone in another bar. This time, it appears to be an iPhone 5 that's gone missing. (We say appears because CNET neither confirms this, nor provides any photos of the phone.)
Here is another lost iPhone 4. The photos show it turned on—with some kind of console screen titled Inferno. The photos and video also show some new interesting details. Update 2: Processor is an A4 including Samsung DRAM.
Asked by the NYT how he'd feel if someone lost a prototype Android phone in a bar, Google's Andy Rubin reveals the stark difference between Google and Apple—among other topics, like Flash for Android 2.2. [Bits]
His message: Jokes! Woz is one of about three people on the face of the planet who can wear this shirt without looking like a terrible asshole. Update: Steve Woz responds.
A front-facing iPhone camera means video calling, but it's also a sign of something bigger. Combined with other recent leaks, it means that Apple is bringing iChat to the iPhone. Everything about voice calling may be about to change.
There's a reason why more people haven't seen the next iPhones before Steve Jobs makes an announcement: They're in disguise.
A month ago, the world saw Apple as equal parts North Pole and KGB—unpredictably innovative and notoriously secretive, they were a force wielded by nothing less than magic. Then, an elf got loose.
We took apart the next iPhone.
Apple's quarterly earnings reports provide a rare opportunity for financial analysts to publicly pose questions to Apple executives. Today, no one granted an audience asked about Apple's lost iPhone.
Apple's only mention of any kind of new iPhone hardware (besides the letter they sent us), and mentions of "future product transitions" during its live earnings call: Apple COO Tim Cook made a single reference to "new hardware" for the iPhone.