Apple's quack software team strikes again
An overpriced iPhoneX exploded after the unfortunate Apple fanboy owner tried to install an update.
End of an error
Microsoft has finally run out of stock of its Windows phone finally ending something which should have been a good device.
No, you don't get what you pay for
Fruity cargo cult Apple is facing a major problem with the batteries of its over-priced iPhone X, putting another nail in the coffin of the gadget which was supposed to turn around Apple's slumping iPhone sales.
Cash cow on life support
Apple's overpriced under-specced iPhone X is going to continue to cause Jobs' Mob suffering while generating much entertainment to those of us who get to say "we told you so" rather a lot lately.
You get what you pay for
If you paid out more than a $1,200 for an iPhone which similar features to one half the price you would expect it to make phone calls without borking? Apparently not.
Will be quietly offed in Summer
It appears that Apple is starting to doubt that its policy of charging its users double for a product which was pretty much the same as an earlier model has proved to be a disaster and it is set to walk away from the iPhone X.
Proving that people will always invest in something expensive, ephemeral and stupid
Pundi X, NEM.io Foundation and Stellar.org, have released a State of Cryptocurrency report, which claims that people would rather waste their cash on cryptocurrency than an iPhone X.
Tame Apple Press furious
The Tame Apple Press is furious that truthful sales people are undermining all the efforts it made to make the iPhone X look super cool and value for money.
Predictions get gloomier
Staff at the fruity cargo cult Apple will be hitting the Christmas spirits over the holidays as it looks like the company's cunning plan of keeping its iPhone cash cow alive by making users pay more has failed.
Numbers down but the margin keeps Apple in clover
The numbers for the iPhone X are well down on what was expected with only 30 million units sold in the fourth quarter of 2017 and the figure is expected to drop slightly in the first quarter of 2018.