I want Apple to innovate with new "incredibly great" products that wow the world like the iMac and iPhone did--not with new ways of nickel and diming Uncle Sam. Do what's right and stick to what Apple does best and continued success will surely follow.
It was 1983 and my first film as a producer just lost $80,000 on its opening weekend after roughly zero tickets were sold. I had thrown away my legal career and had no idea how I'd make my way in the film business, but luckily I had my first-ever computer from Apple.
Steve Jobs is gone, but you don't have to be sentimental to say that his legacy will last for a very long time. And so will Apple.
Any company is at risk when its founder dies. But Steve Jobs' death has taken much more than a founder. With Jobs gone, Apple has lost its mind.
In 2013, if it doesn't somehow make money for me, more or less immediately, having my head in "the cloud" takes on entirely new, and questionable, meaning.
What's your favorite startup quote of all time? The following answers are provided by the Young Entrepreneur Council (YEC), an invite-only nonprofit organization comprised of the world's most promising young entrepreneurs.
Every day people who never imagined themselves as inventors, business owners, culture shifters, and reinventors have begun exploring all those unexplored sides of who they are, and what they might become.
On a recent, chilly winter afternoon, the three of us met at Grace's magical home. Clay, concrete and painted steel spheres dotted the landscape as though they had rolled down the hill in some prehistoric era, settling in gentle clumps.
How quickly the international technology tides shift. Samsung's long hyped mobile phone juggernaut, driven by solid technology, low prices, Apple mimicry, Google's generosity, and a bloated advertising campaign suddenly looks vulnerable.
Steve Jobs announced the G5 products on June 23, 2003. In doing so he broke his promise to never pre-announce products.
The rock star status of today's scientific celebrities encourages aspiring scientists to focus on the retail possibilities that can result in fast fame and wealth. While understandable, this unwittingly neglects a crucial part of the scientific equation.
The most famous business presentation of the last 30 years was Steve Jobs' 2007 introduction of the iPhone. His full presentation lasted about 51 minutes. Sony's presentation lasted 140 minutes. And they never showed so much as a picture of the PS4.
Paralleling the classic competition between behemoth Microsoft and plucky Apple, I cast the Clarke Award in the David role, claiming we were the only award that could 'think different' and were somehow an infinitely cooler upstart than our Goliath cousin from over the water.
I believe Apple is brimming with innovation. But when it comes to storytelling, the company been getting swift-boated, and as Senator Kerry proved, the truth needs to stand up and fight.
The arts are in desperate need of technological convergence. And TedxBroadway is hoping to give theatrical entertainment a push towards progress.