Ashton Kutcher portrays Apple Inc. founder Steve Jobs in “jOBS,” which will make its debut as the closing-night film at the 2013 Sundance Film Festival in January. (Sundance Institute via Associated Press)
Mike Daisey's claims about working conditions in China in his one-man show, "The Agony and The Ecstasy of Steve Jobs," created a firestorm. He has since admitted the work is a mix of fact and fiction. (The Public Theater via Associated Press)
Author Walter Isaacson, whose biography of Steve Jobs went on sale last week, had more than 40 conversations with Jobs and also conducted interviews with the Apple founder's family, close friends, co-workers and rivals. (Associated Press)
A security guard for the Apple store in Georgetown stands in the window while that store and all others worldwide close for three hours Wednesday to allow employees to watch a webcast memorial service for co-founder Steve Jobs. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)
** FILE ** In this Jan. 15, 2008, file photo, Apple CEO Steve Jobs holds up the new MacBook Air after giving the keynote address at the Apple MacWorld Conference in San Francisco. Apple on Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2011, said Jobs has died. He was 56. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu, File)
Apple founder Steve Jobs holds a new iPhone at the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco in June 2010. Apple on Wednesday was "deeply saddened to announce" Mr. Jobs' death. He was 56. (Associated Press)
Apple Chief Executive Officer Steve Jobs holds the new iPad during a product announcement Jan. 27, 2010, in San Francisco. Apple Inc. on Wednesday announced Mr. Jobs has resigned as CEO. He is expected to be replaced by Tim Cook, who has been the company's chief operating officer. Mr. Jobs has been elected as Apple's chairman.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs, interrupting his medical leave to attend the firm's developers conference on Monday, introduces the new iCloud system, which stores user information from several devices, including iPhones and iPads, and makes sure the same data is available on all of them.
Citing “compelling evidence” from the words of the late Steve Jobs, seen here in January 2010 holding up the new iPad during a product announcement, a federal judge ruled Wednesday that Apple Inc. broke antitrust laws and conspired with publishers to raise electronic book prices. (Associated Press)