Apple Inc. faces another problem.
After all of the recent dilemmas in stocks, the popular super tech giant Apple Inc. falls from the top spot in the list of Forbes’ “World’s Most Admired Companies.” The publication will be released later within this week in its list of 2013 rankings.
Brad Chases, a contributor for Forbes, have written on the change of the rankings. To quote what he has written:
“The company isn’t going to disappear anytime soon. But the value of the once-invincible brand is teetering on the edge of a long, steady drop. Apple’s well-documented approach to fostering a . . . → Read More: Apple Inc. to Lose Top Ranking in a 2013 Forbes’ List
The webOS software found a new home.
The famous webOS software of Hewlett-Packard is already sold to LG Electronics, a South Korean electronics company.
On Monday, the deal was announced by HP, which has gotten the company off of the centerpiece of its unfortunate purchase of $1.8 billion for Palm Inc. three years ago.
In 2011, HP used webOS as the facilitator into the tablet computer and smartphone market as well. However, the company immediately got rid of the mobile devices that runs on the software along with the failing revenues. As a result, HP decided to stop the development . . . → Read More: LG to take over webOS from HP
The manufacturer of the Blackberry PlayBook postponed an update for the tablet pc’s os until the coming year.
RIM stated it is expecting to produce the update in February.
Research In Motion has confessed that the income of the unit are less than it expected. It recognized consumers wish native email, and contact apps.
The expected update targets to provide these features.
The company’s blog explained the decision as “difficult”, however guaranteed the modification allows the company’s mobile phones and tablet pc’s to interact much better.
Research in Motion stocks dropped about 6% according to the news.
On . . . → Read More: Blackberry Playbook OS Update is Delayed
Google had recently recommended purchasing Motorola Mobility at the cost of $12.5 billion, at the price of $40 each share. As stocks of Motorola closed at $24.47 when the agreement was made public, the costs have increased since then and have traded over $38 most of the time. While most of the 63% premium agreed upon by Google a little too steep, John W. Keating, a Motorola Mobility shareholder, does not seem to repeat the same sentiment. He feels that the Mountain View based firm is purchasing Motorola Mobility for “pennies on the dollar.”
John W. . . . → Read More: Motorola Shareholder Files Case against Google