Hello there, I've been given to understand that OSX's 'contract' forbids its installation in anything but Mac hardware, right? It is illegal to start with. Supporting this circumstance, from the threads I've read here, most forum members consider installing OSX in non-Apple hardware something almost 'immoral' and the 'hackintoshes' abominable creatures. On the other hand (and this is the part where I am not really clear), iPhones are designed to work with a carrier (a single one I think), their software is designed to support this carrier, and there might also be a 'contract' forbidding this software to be hacked or the carrier to be changed. The point of 'jailbreaking' an iPhone is to get rid of this carrier by hacking the software, right? But this later activity (jailbreaking), which is also illegal (isn't it?) seems to be not condemned by Mac users (even those which condemn the former illegal activity) right? It is also popularly acknowledged and 'supported' (even in this forums there are dedicated sections to 'jailbreaking'). That makes me wonder, if both activities are illegal (from Apple's standpoint at least), involve breaking the contract with Apple, and means users are misusing an Apple product (ignoring Apple's 'advice', and otherwise 'betraying' that admired company): why aren't they both condemned? EDIT: Alright, I've just read that jailbreaking involves more allowing applications to be run, but according to Apple it is still illegal, so my question stands. Thanks, Joe.