Even if it is confident, Apple is taking a risk today. But when you are the richest company in the world, you have to take on new challenges.
The United States represents 83 percent of the market capitalization of digital companies, compared with Europe’s 2 percent. This excessive domination is yet another sign that our continent no longer has imperial ambitions.
We know that Google, Apple, Facebook and Amazon — GAFA — have succeeded Microsoft, [Read more]
Tim Cook, CEO of the technology giant Apple, has announced to the world through an article published in Bloomberg Business Week that he is gay, and proud of it. Because he is the first CEO of a Fortune 500 company to come out as openly homosexual, Cook’s statement surprised the world.
There is much to be learned [Read more]
The fact that Facebook and Apple offer their employees $20,000 when they freeze their eggs should prevent last minute panic and promote equality. But it actually brings about new problems.
Two of the biggest Silicon Valley companies are ready to pay for employees to freeze their eggs.
As long as everything is done in a respectable manner, where is the problem?
Every time Apple launches a product, the planet starts to buzz. The American enterprise is known as the maestro of staging this kind of free publicity. We’ve already seen this with the iPhone 6.
On the flip side, unless you regularly read business journals, there is very little media hullabaloo over the fact that [Read more]
Korean companies competing against Apple in the global market find the “Apple phenomenon” burdensome. It’s not a problem for conglomerates only. If they fall behind in the competition with Apple, the domestic IT environment and parts makers are jeopardized as well. Here is the question: When and how can Korean companies earn the love of consumers that Apple enjoys?