The report shows that a more sustainable electronics industry is possible, but we’re not there yet.
Notebooks from five major manufacturers, including Apple, have been cleared to remain in EPEAT’s green electronics registry.
Experts say all those “obsolete” iPhone 4′s will be a windfall for electronics recycling companies. But is a sudden mountain of e-waste the kind of boost we really want?
Shane and Drew are two guys from Idaho who need your help to make the iPad function more like a book.
All of RockAppleWood’s innovative line of docking stations are made from reclaimed wood.
Although it says the EPEAT could do more to reflect its high environmental standards, Apple will reinstate all eligible products, effectively immediately.
Apple’s tough week continues with Greenpeace reacting skeptically to the company’s claims it will run its data centers off renewable energy.
Tecca reports on how the city of San Francisco, California plans to no longer purchase Apple products because of a decision to no longer support an environmental standards system.
Apple responds to criticism of it’s decision to drop all 39 computers from the EPEAT registry.
Apple has withdrawn all of its products from the EPEAT (Electronic Product Environmental Assessment Tool) registry. Will this keep you from buying them?