Even though Apple would argue that only a handful of people ever experienced any problems with the iPhone 4's faulty antenna design, nearly 25% of all iPhone 4 owners are upset.
After Apple posted a video online that ludicrously made it appear as though Motorola's Droid X suffered from the same problem as the iPhone 4, Motorola has taken out prominent ad space that basically tells Apple to shove it.
A new study shows that consumers have an overwhelmingly negative reaction to the iPhone 4's "Antennagate" debacle, likely moreover because of Apple's bewildering apathetic response to the problem than the actual problem itself.
In the latest twist of the guerrilla marketing warfare over the iPhone 4's reception problems, Samsung has begun shipping out free phones to people who posted negative messages about the iPhone 4 on their Twitter account.
Apparently Apple still needs to feel better about itself after its iPhone 4 press conference earlier this month, as it is now seemingly on a mission to belittle every other smartphone on the market.
Some are suggesting that the real reason behind the delay of Apple's iPhone 4 is because the company is looking at ways to tweak the phone's antenna. But wouldn't that mean Apple is admitting fault?
Making good on its promise last week, Apple is now beginning to accept orders for free iPhone 4 bumper cases, but you have to submit them through an app on your iPhone 4.
Once again, Steve Jobs is coming under fire for deflecting the iPhone 4 antenna problems by attacking other companies' phones.
One of Apple's many talking points to the whole Antenna-gate issue is that this is a problem with all smartphones. Before the iPhone 4 antenna issues make the entire world implode, perhaps it is worth exploring that statement.
After more than a month of a litany of complaints, jokes, and serious legal complications swirling around the iPhone 4's antenna/reception glitch, Apple is hoping to nip the issue in the bud with a press conference tomorrow.
Although it promised that a firmware update would solve the so-called "grip of death," Apple has now admitted that the solution is not so simple, and in fact may not even be possible.
Apple admits to problems with the iPhone antenna and offers what is, effecively, a rubber band around the bezel to fix it.