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EU Ministers Push for Action on Migrant Crisis

Germany, France and the U.K. pushed for a faster response in dealing with a migration crisis, as Hungarian police detained a fifth person in connection with the deaths of 71 migrants found in a truck in Austria.

Striking Workers Block French Port

The labor dispute is preventing travelers from boarding ferries on both sides of the English Channel.

Meet the Private Watchdogs Policing Finance

The use of outside monitors to police financial institutions that have misbehaved has exploded in recent years, sometimes generating friction.

Fed Appears to Hold Line on Rate Plan

Federal Reserve officials emerged from a week of head-spinning financial turbulence largely sticking to their plan to raise U.S. interest rates before the end of the year.

Crises Put First Dents in Xi Jinping’s Power

Before a planned visit to the U.S., the Chinese president’s image as a bold leader is being undermined by his botched handling of the stock market rout and the country’s economic slowdown.

VW Is Told to Shed Suzuki Stake

An international court has ordered Volkswagen of Germany to sell its nearly 20% stake in Suzuki, allowing the Japanese auto maker to extricate itself from the tie-up after a four-year struggle.

Eni Reports Huge Natural-Gas Discovery off Egypt

Eni SpA said it made a massive natural-gas discovery off the coast of Egypt in what the Italian oil-and-gas company is calling the largest ever find in the Mediterranean Sea.

U.A.E. Takes Lead in Southern Yemen

U.A.E. forces prevented Houthi rebels in Yemen from overrunning the Yemeni port city of Aden and now also reluctantly find themselves in the business of nation-building.

At Least 11 Die in Saudi Arabia Fire

A large fire at a residential compound of Saudi Arabia’s state-owned oil giant killed at least 11 people and injured more than 200, officials said. The cause of the fire was unknown.

Modi Changes Course on Land Acquisition

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi said he would not renew a contentious executive order aimed at making it easier for the state to acquire land for infrastructure and industry.

Thousands Without Power After British Columbia Storm

Emergency crews were working to clean up in the aftermath of a vicious windstorm that tore through southwestern British Columbia, leaving an estimated 500,000 people without electricity.

Egypt Rejects Criticism of Journalists’ Jail Sentences

Egypt’s foreign ministry rejected international criticism of a court’s decision to sentence a team of Al Jazeera journalists to three years in prison, summoning the British ambassador to Egypt for condemning the verdict.

Hip-hop producer Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo, center, is seen in 2007. He calls himself a Signature Bank customer for life after the bank stood by him when he was facing money-laundering charges.

Hip-hop producer Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo, center, is seen in 2007. He calls himself a Signature Bank customer for life after the bank stood by him when he was facing money-laundering charges.

The Only Bank This Hip-Hop Mogul Will Use

Low-profile Signature Bank has become one of the nation’s fastest-growing lenders, attracting a fan base ranging from hip-hop mogul Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo to former Congressman Barney Frank

Buying the Dips Doesn’t Work for Everyone

The old strategy of buying the dips may not work for everyone. In fact, for some people, it could be disastrous, writes Jason Zweig.

Shanghai Stocks Begin Week on a Down Note

Asian markets are struggling to shake off a global selloff, despite a bounce in China shares at the end of last week. Shanghai was recently down about 2%.

BNY Mellon’s Pricing Problems Persist

Executives at Bank of New York Mellon Corp. are racing against the clock to make it through a backlog of pricing issues before the markets open Monday morning.

Suppliers Feel Pain as Coal Miners Struggle

As big coal miners struggle, their equipment suppliers—thousands of businesses sprinkled throughout Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio and Kentucky—are scrambling to find new customers anywhere they can. 78

In Japan, Foreigners Fill Workforce Gaps

Non-Japanese are taking a bigger role in powering Japan’s economy, as a labor shortage impels the nation to overcome its longstanding resistance to foreign workers.

China Slowdown to Hit Asia Electronics Supply Chain

After several years of torrid expansion, the slowdown in smartphone sales in China is expected to hit Asian parts suppliers.

Ageas to Sell Hong Kong Life Insurance Business

Belgian insurance company Ageas said Sunday it will sell its Hong Kong Life insurance business to Chinese asset-management firm JD Capital for €1.23 billion.

Technology

Apple’s Ad Blockers Rile Publishers

Apple’s move to make it easier to block ads on iPhones and iPads is troubling publishers and heightening tensions with its Silicon Valley neighbors like Google.

Arts

IMAGE 1 of 12

Video Music Awards 2015

Kanye West gave a long rant at the MTV Video Music Awards as he apologized to Taylor Swift for taking her microphone in 2009. Swift presented West with the Michael Jackson Video Vanguard Award. Earlier, she and Nicki Minaj buried their beef by joining forces onstage.

Oliver Sacks Dies at 82

Dr. Oliver Sacks, the author and neurologist who explored links between the brain and human experience in books like “Awakenings,” has died. He was 82.

Video

Body Count Rises in Migrant Effort to Reach Europe

1:38

Lebanese ‘Stink’ Protest Turns Toward Politicians

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Buzz Aldrin Developing Plan to Colonize Mars

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Urban Gardner

My Ping-Pong Paddling by Tennis Star Rafael Nadal

Columnist Ralph Gardner Jr. takes on tennis champion Rafael Nadal in ping pong. It was probably a good thing that they didn’t keep score.

Music

Foals’ ‘What Went Down’ Is a Visceral Confessional

Yannis Philippakis, the lead singer whose energetic stage presence and novelistic lyrics have made Foals one of British rock’s most compelling propositions, talks about the band’s fourth album.

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Wie das Netz die Wirtschaft verändert

Apple stellt iPad mit Riesenspeicher vor

dapd

Die Gerüchte lagen richtig: Ab Februar wird es bei Apple eine neue Version des großen iPads mit Retina-Display geben.  Der jüngste Zuwachs in der iPad-Familie besitzt doppelt so viel Speicher wie das Retina-iPad mit der bislang größten Speicherausstattung für Daten und Apps. Das iPad mit der größten Speicheraustattung  besitzt nun 128 statt 64 Gigabyte Speicher.

Ansonsten ist das neue Modell mit den anderen Versionen des Retina-iPads identisch. Die Version mit 4G-Mobilfunkanbindung soll stolze 929 Euro kosten, die Version mit reiner WLAN-Verbindung für den Internetzugang 799 Euro. Damit handelt es sich um das mit Abstand teuerste iPad, das Apple je verkauft hat. Das günstigste Retina-Gerät mit 16 Gigabyte Speicher gibt es bereits ab 499 Euro, das iPad mini mit derselben Speicherausstattung sogar ab 329 Euro.

Wie bereits bei der Vorstellung der vierten Generation des iPads zeitgleich mit dem iPad mini weicht Apple erneut von  der über Jahre gepflegten Update-Politik bei Produkten ab. Statt großer Aktualisierungen bei der Hardware im Abstand von rund einem Jahr, scheint das Unternehmen nun die beiden erfolgreichsten Produktreihen iPhone und iPad in unregelmäßigen kurzen Abständen ohne große Präsentation zu verbessern.

Bedarf für einen Speicher von 128 Gigabyte dürften die wenigsten Nutzer haben. Vermutlich richtet sich das neue Angebot vor allem an Firmenkunden.

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    • für WSJ und Apple mögen 128GB, zu 64GB vorher, Riesenspeicher sein, für mich würde diese Bezeichnungzutreffen wenn es sich um 512GB vielleicht gerade noch um 256GB handeln würde,

      zum vorhergehenden WSJ Kommentar verweise ich auf meinen Beitrag zum Thema "Microsofts fauler Tablet-Kompromiss"

    • [...] benötigt nur etwas mehr als ein Gigabyte der Speicherausstattung, die bei Apples iPads von 16 bis 128 Gigabyte [...]

    • Riesenspeicher... 128GB,

      Wow, Apple hat sich wieder selbst übertroffen und das zu einem Preis, für den es schon ausgewachsene Tablets gibt.

      PS. Speicher ist duch nichts zu ersetzen, außer durch mehr Speicher... Nicht jeder will, kann oder darf seine Daten durch die Cloud jagen

Über WSJ Tech

  • Apps, Crowdfunding, Cloud Computing – neue Technologien werfen die Regeln der Weltwirtschaft um. WSJ Tech erklärt technologische Trends, stellt interessante Entwicklungen vor und analysiert die wichtigsten Trends der IT-Wirtschaft.

    Die Autoren:

    Stephan DörnerStephan Dörner
    Jörgen CamrathJörgen Camrath
The Wall Street Journal & Breaking News, Business, Financial and Economic News, World News and Video
Search

EU Ministers Push for Action on Migrant Crisis

Germany, France and the U.K. pushed for a faster response in dealing with a migration crisis, as Hungarian police detained a fifth person in connection with the deaths of 71 migrants found in a truck in Austria.

Striking Workers Block French Port

The labor dispute is preventing travelers from boarding ferries on both sides of the English Channel.

Meet the Private Watchdogs Policing Finance

The use of outside monitors to police financial institutions that have misbehaved has exploded in recent years, sometimes generating friction.

Fed Appears to Hold Line on Rate Plan

Federal Reserve officials emerged from a week of head-spinning financial turbulence largely sticking to their plan to raise U.S. interest rates before the end of the year.

Crises Put First Dents in Xi Jinping’s Power

Before a planned visit to the U.S., the Chinese president’s image as a bold leader is being undermined by his botched handling of the stock market rout and the country’s economic slowdown.

VW Is Told to Shed Suzuki Stake

An international court has ordered Volkswagen of Germany to sell its nearly 20% stake in Suzuki, allowing the Japanese auto maker to extricate itself from the tie-up after a four-year struggle.

Eni Reports Huge Natural-Gas Discovery off Egypt

Eni SpA said it made a massive natural-gas discovery off the coast of Egypt in what the Italian oil-and-gas company is calling the largest ever find in the Mediterranean Sea.

U.A.E. Takes Lead in Southern Yemen

U.A.E. forces prevented Houthi rebels in Yemen from overrunning the Yemeni port city of Aden and now also reluctantly find themselves in the business of nation-building.

At Least 11 Die in Saudi Arabia Fire

A large fire at a residential compound of Saudi Arabia’s state-owned oil giant killed at least 11 people and injured more than 200, officials said. The cause of the fire was unknown.

Modi Changes Course on Land Acquisition

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi said he would not renew a contentious executive order aimed at making it easier for the state to acquire land for infrastructure and industry.

Thousands Without Power After British Columbia Storm

Emergency crews were working to clean up in the aftermath of a vicious windstorm that tore through southwestern British Columbia, leaving an estimated 500,000 people without electricity.

Egypt Rejects Criticism of Journalists’ Jail Sentences

Egypt’s foreign ministry rejected international criticism of a court’s decision to sentence a team of Al Jazeera journalists to three years in prison, summoning the British ambassador to Egypt for condemning the verdict.

Hip-hop producer Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo, center, is seen in 2007. He calls himself a Signature Bank customer for life after the bank stood by him when he was facing money-laundering charges.

Hip-hop producer Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo, center, is seen in 2007. He calls himself a Signature Bank customer for life after the bank stood by him when he was facing money-laundering charges.

The Only Bank This Hip-Hop Mogul Will Use

Low-profile Signature Bank has become one of the nation’s fastest-growing lenders, attracting a fan base ranging from hip-hop mogul Irv “Gotti” Lorenzo to former Congressman Barney Frank

Buying the Dips Doesn’t Work for Everyone

The old strategy of buying the dips may not work for everyone. In fact, for some people, it could be disastrous, writes Jason Zweig.

Shanghai Stocks Begin Week on a Down Note

Asian markets are struggling to shake off a global selloff, despite a bounce in China shares at the end of last week. Shanghai was recently down about 2%.

BNY Mellon’s Pricing Problems Persist

Executives at Bank of New York Mellon Corp. are racing against the clock to make it through a backlog of pricing issues before the markets open Monday morning.

Suppliers Feel Pain as Coal Miners Struggle

As big coal miners struggle, their equipment suppliers—thousands of businesses sprinkled throughout Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio and Kentucky—are scrambling to find new customers anywhere they can. 78

In Japan, Foreigners Fill Workforce Gaps

Non-Japanese are taking a bigger role in powering Japan’s economy, as a labor shortage impels the nation to overcome its longstanding resistance to foreign workers.

China Slowdown to Hit Asia Electronics Supply Chain

After several years of torrid expansion, the slowdown in smartphone sales in China is expected to hit Asian parts suppliers.

Ageas to Sell Hong Kong Life Insurance Business

Belgian insurance company Ageas said Sunday it will sell its Hong Kong Life insurance business to Chinese asset-management firm JD Capital for €1.23 billion.

Technology

Apple’s Ad Blockers Rile Publishers

Apple’s move to make it easier to block ads on iPhones and iPads is troubling publishers and heightening tensions with its Silicon Valley neighbors like Google.

Arts

IMAGE 1 of 12

Video Music Awards 2015

Kanye West gave a long rant at the MTV Video Music Awards as he apologized to Taylor Swift for taking her microphone in 2009. Swift presented West with the Michael Jackson Video Vanguard Award. Earlier, she and Nicki Minaj buried their beef by joining forces onstage.

Oliver Sacks Dies at 82

Dr. Oliver Sacks, the author and neurologist who explored links between the brain and human experience in books like “Awakenings,” has died. He was 82.

Video

Body Count Rises in Migrant Effort to Reach Europe

1:38

Lebanese ‘Stink’ Protest Turns Toward Politicians

2:11