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Sunday, January 25, 2004

Top Stories

Steve Jobs On The Mac's 20th Anniversary
by Jason Snell, Macworld
"I think we're leading the industry and we're having a good time."


Steve Jobs: "It Feels Good"
by BusinessWeek
Apple's chief talks about its rapid rise to the top of the digital music biz, Pixar, and what tunes he's listening to today.

Apple Embracing Big Brother
by Bob Keefe, Cox News Service
Apple's recent moves, though perhaps painful to some Mac aficionados, are earning it profits and accolades on Wall Street.

Show Time!
by Peter Burrows, BusinessWeek
Just as the Mac revolutionized computing, Apple is changing the world of online music. If Steve Jobs plays his cards right this time, Apple could end up with a big chunk of the digital-entertainment market.

Apple's Core: The Mac Turns 20
by Marsha Walton, CNN
Despite Microsoft's dominance, Apple fans remain loyal.

The Machine That Changed The World
by Benny Evangelista, San Francisco Chronicle
"It has made millions of people happy and lasted 20 years."

After 20 Years, Apple Adjusts
by Rex Crum, CBS MarketWatch
New direction could, finally, be key to market share.

The Mac Turns 20: Looking Back On The Mac
by Adam C. Engst, Roger Ebert, Guy Kawasaki, Pamela Pfiffner, John C. Dvorak, Andy Ihnatko, Bob LeVitus, Macworld


Communication, Control And Collaboration (The Mac's Next Decade)
by Ric Ford, MacInTouch

Happy 20th Anniversary Mac
by David leishman, MacCentral
"After twenty years, I think it's safe to say it's true love."


Star Wars Jedi Knight: Jedi Academy
by Bill Stiteler, Applelinks

iLife Bundles Sophisticated Tools For Manipulating Digital Media
by Rob Pegoraro, Washington Post

Panther: A Look At Mac On Its 20th Birthday
by Timothy R. Butler, Open For Business
While it may not be the only choice for many types of deployments, it certainly is hard to imagine how you would go wrong with it. The big black cat means business.


Sunday, January 25, 2004
by Heng-Cheong Leong

MACINTOSH, reborned.


Microsoft Justifies Its XML Patent Moves
by Mary Jo Foley, Microsoft Watch
Redmond claims its decisions to open its XML schemas, while seeking patents for elements of its XML implementations, are not as contradictory as they appear.

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