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Model used to belong to major league baseball player Fred Hatfield
Apple's quarterly profits have declined for the first time in a decade, the company said last night, even as it managed to beat expectations with strong sales for the first three months of this year.
Doing good as a teenager used to mean mowing granny’s lawn or teaching English badly in a randomly selected developing country. Then came the me-me millennials whose circuit-board brains helped propel them to overnight riches. Next up: a new generation that combines good intentions, Facebook entrepreneurialism and a desire to save humanity and/or the planet.
It is the detox diet favoured by supermodels and socialites. Natalia Vodianova, Poppy Delevingne and Tali Lennox (daughter of Annie), are all fans of the "juice fast" system which allows for supplementary pills to be eaten – and little else – over the course of three or five days.
Pixar is releasing its first film with a female protagonist, says Geoffrey Macnab
Out of America: As students prepare to graduate saddled with record levels of debt, the parallels with the sub-prime mortgage crisis are hard to ignore
Unseen Steve Jobs interview shows Apple's guru revealing his philosophy
Renowned futurologist Paul Saffo discusses privacy, robots and using 3D printers to create genetically modified meat
This is the last of these daily musings before Christmas, so it is an appropriate moment to ask what – if anything – we have learnt from 2011.
There's always a question, with drama-documentary, as to which is the crutch and which the invalid.
It was one of the Sunday papers that got it. Not the serialisation rights to Walter Isaacson's exemplary biography of Steve Jobs (though it got that, too), but the epitome of the coarse-grained, dullard response to the story of Jobs's life. The puff on its front page read: "ACID TRIPS. WEIRD DIETS. THE DEMENTED GENIUS OF STEVE JOBS."
I was home in bed for once by the time Apple announced Steve Jobs had died. The news came too late for yesterday’s i.
The man who would brook no compromise, miss no detail, suffer no fools will be an impossible act to follow
Rarely has a company been so synonymous with its boss, but then, Apple is no ordinary company. Long-time accolyte Michael Bywater pays tribute to Steve Jobs, the man whose products changed the way we all live
He was such a force that his role will be filled by a whole team of people. Stephen Foley profiles Mr Apple's successors