In an unexpected outcome in the Tesla crash case, Apple got slammed by the United States NTSB (National Transport Safety Board) for not having a policy that restricts its employees from using smartphones while driving vehicles.
Tesla is not a stranger to iPhone accessories, with the company launching cases for the iPhone 6s back in 2015.
Rumors about the demise of Apple’s dreams of launching an actual car may have been greatly exaggerated.
When Steve Wozniak, co-founder of Apple, gets in front of a camera it feels like a safe bet that, at some point, Apple’s other co-founder, the late Steve Jobs, is going to be a topic of discussion.
Earlier this month, it was reported that, following a brief stint at Tesla, Doug Field had rejoined the Apple ranks.
Tesla, the company known for its electric vehicles, is reportedly mulling launching its own music streaming service that will be available on the infotainment system of its cars. Sources of Re/code claim that Tesla has had talks with major labels in the music industry to license and create a proprietary music streaming service for its cars.
Chris Lattner started working on Swift way back in 2010 while working for Apple. For those unaware, Swift is a programming language used to develop iOS, macOS, tvOS, and watchOS applications. Lattner left Apple in January this year to pursue a future at Tesla as the VP of the company’s autopilot program. Lattner has now sent out a tweet saying that Tesla wasn’t a “good fit” and that he is looking for other options.
Chris Lattner was originally hired on at Apple back in 2005, but he recently left the Cupertino-based company to try his hand at Tesla.