How Tim Cook Made Apple His Own

After Steve Jobs’s death, Silicon Valley anticipated Apple Inc.’s business would falter. Wall Street fretted about the road ahead. And loyal customers agonized about the future of a beloved product innovator. Today, Apple shares are at record highs. The company’s market valuation is $1.9 trillion—bigger than the GDP of Canada, Russia or Spain. And Apple,…

After Steve Jobs’s death, Silicon Valley anticipated Apple Inc.’s business would falter. Wall Street fretted about the road ahead. And loyal customers agonized about the future of a beloved product innovator.

Today, Apple shares are at record highs. The company’s market valuation is $1.9 trillion—bigger than the GDP of Canada, Russia or Spain. And Apple, now the world’s largest company, continues to dominate the smartphone market.

Read More

Related articles

Brussels Edition: Carbon Conflicts, Tremors in Berlin

Need help? Contact us We’ve detected unusual activity from your computer network To continue, please click the box below to let us know you’re not a robot. Why did this happen? Please make sure your browser supports JavaScript and cookies and that you are not blocking them from loading. For more information you can review…

Internal Boeing Documents Show Cavalier Attitude to Safety

Boeing Co. released internal communications that show employees displaying a cavalier attitude toward safety, ridiculing regulators and some airline officials. The messages revealed how employees persuaded—and in some cases tried to trick—airline and government officials to conclude that flight simulator training wasn’t necessary for the 737 MAX. Most…