In a recent interview, the CEO of BlackBerry has made the surprising claim that tablets are not the future, a comment that could affect the future of the BlackBerry PlayBook.
In fact, most say nothing at all could convince them to do so.
People still want BlackBerrys? Apparently that's the case.
Bad news for BlackBerry. Starting next year, the U.S. Department of Defense will open its secure networks to Apple and Google devices.
BlackBerry is back with a new OS and two new devices.
41-year-old Georgina Campbell and her daughter Lorra were watching the movie Attack the Block when Georgina bet Lorra that she could write something better. Four months later and Campbell had written a gritty novel called The Kickdown Girls about a group of adolescents living in south London.
The BlackBerry is trapped in an infinite toilet swirl. Customers have left it in droves. Even RIM knows the BlackBerry is in deep trouble. This morning, the company showed off its new BlackBerry 10 operating system along with a few bold new features, but is it simply catchup to iOS, Android and Windows Phone?
The saga of RIM and its epic spiral down into the pits of irrelevancy continue to worsen as Netflix announces it has no plans to bring its services to BlackBerry smartphones or the newly updated PlayBook. It really sucks to be RIM right now.
How RIM shipped the BlackBerry PlayBook tablet without native email, calendar and contact apps is beyond anyone. It's a BlackBerry product for crying out loud. Worry no more, because RIM is finally pushing out PlayBook OS 2.0 and it brings all of that, as well as the long-awaited Android app support.
What do you do when your company got kicked around by Android and iOS (poor PlayBook), and your ex co-CEOs were essentially forced to step down? If your company name is RIM and you make BlackBerrys and target the enterprise market, you obviously hire a graphic artist to create four superhero boppers and call them "The Bold Team."