Apple Clickbait Generator Version 2

Would you like some Lorem ipsum? Would you like it to be created by mashing together paragraphs taken at random from mediocre tech and finance articles? You’ve come to the right place. You can view generated output below or use it to create your own articles by accessing this JSON endpoint. This can be iterated through with some vanilla JavaScript as provided for on this reference implementation page. The code for this project is on GitHub.

I have collected the following real clickbait content:

A randomly generated article:

Apple's suppliers and partners are getting hit hard following the iPhone maker's revenue warning due to the coronavirus epidemic in China, underscoring fears about the financial fallout of the outbreak. Qorvo, a radio frequency chip supplier for Apple, fell nearly 2.5% in early trading. Credit Suisse estimates 30% of Qorvo's revenues come from Apple. Chip company Skyworks Solutions, with about half of its sales from Apple, fell 2.4% and Lam Research slid 4%. Other chip suppliers like Broadcom, Micron and Intel, fell 1.2%, 1.8% and 1%, respectively. About 20% of Broadcom's revenues come from Apple and about 5% of Micron and Intel's come from the iPhone maker. Semiconductor companies Nvidia and Xilinx dropped 0.5% and 1.9% in early trading. Apple said Monday that it does not expect to hit its quarterly revenue forecast due to lower iPhone supply globally and lower Chinese demand as a result of the coronavirus. — Fitzgerald

A big reason Apple hasn't opened a store in the country until now is that Indian regulations require foreign retailers to source at least 30% of their raw materials locally — a rule that Apple has tried to seek an exemption from. The company has instead sold its devices through stores run by local partners.

As I dived into the Samsung empire as a foreign correspondent, I found a corporate culture that doesn’t exist in the Silicon Valley firms. Samsung behaves like a military. It makes business decisions as if executing battle orders. Samsung executives embrace a strategy of watching, waiting, and studying their competitors. And when the market looks right, the founding Lee family will make a major, long-term decision. That decision could be to invest in a new type of semiconductor, or it could be to go head-to-head with Apple with a new smartphone.

Samsung wasn’t telling a story to its customers, while Steve Jobs had his cult at Apple. Apple sued Samsung in some 50 lawsuits around the world, accusing Samsung of being a copycat. It had glowing media coverage.

Criminal deception – the French are far more intelligent than Apple – thank goodness

The big debates around Apple stock right now boil down to concerns about iPhone demand—and the timing of the expected 5G iPhone launch.

As Ives sees it, the 5G iPhone will be Apple’s most important launch to date, with some 350 million of Apple’s install base of 925 million iPhones worldwide due for an upgrade.

Apple is separating the new smartphones into its usual low-cost versus high-cost categories, with big differences between the two models coming down to the camera, display, and battery life.

If you spent 1,500 pounds or dollars on a 5G iPhone and found you only got the speeds all the adverts told you about when you stood at that one bus stop, would you be happy? Of course not.

Another reason that so many people are interested in Apple is because it's become a popular holding of many dividend growth portfolios. There aren't all that many stocks that check the box for technology exposure, growth, and dividend growth. It's fairly easy to get two out of those three, and dividend growth is usually the one left out. But, since Apple does check all three boxes, it has become a favorite stock amongst income-oriented investors wishing for a bit of exposure to Silicon Valley.