Brighthand: RIM's tablet PC just started hitting store shelves.
Device Index PlayBook
InformationWeek: RIM's first tablet PC knocked for lack of native email support, lack of applications, and buggy software.
TFTS: Mike Lazaridis doesn't understand the negativity of some critics regarding his company.
Geek.com: Adobe swears Flash can work on tablets, but Apple refuses to use it, and it looks like RIM has run into problems with the Web technology.
Brighthand: RIM's two separate operating systems for smartphones and tablets will soon be a thing of the past.
InformationWeek: BlackBerry will be required for PIM info such as email, contacts, and calendaring at first for RIM's tablet.
InformationWeek: Here's why you should skip subsidized iPad competitors--such as RIM, HP, Samsung, HTC and others--and pay full price instead.
BGR: Report says RIM's first tablet computer will launch at retail on April 10th.
InformationWeek: But will that solve RIM's apparent problems with developers?
InformationWeek: Apparently a BlackBerry is required to access email and PIM data live with RIM's upcoming tablet PC.
RIM executives provide some insight on new BlackBerry Enterprise Application Middleware service and BlackBerry Enterprise Server architecture for the cloud.
Purchase will give BlackBerry maker some much-needed expertise as it transitions devices to its new QNX-based mobile OS.
Jim Balsillie, co-CEO of BlackBerry-maker Research in Motion, comes out swinging at Web 2.0 Summit with a critique of Apple's development model.
RIM CEO Jim Balsillie says the new tablet PC will be available in the first quarter, support Adobe Flash and will be primarily marketed to the enterprise.
Research In Motion's PlayBook, an iPad competitor in every sense, is designed as a "true" enterprise-ready tablet built for mobile computing.