No matter what carrier you’re on, a wide range of people seemed to have been affected.
A couple things that stood out to Andrew were Apple’s removal of Alex Jones, and Apple’s Chinese data centers.
Axios reports that it obtained an executive’s prepared testimony.
The DNC wants democrats to start using iPhones and ditch Android. Especially if the Android phones were made by certain Chinese companies.
Tomorrow the EU will vote on the future of the internet. Specifically, a proposal involving copyrighted material that proves controversial.
The portal will let law enforcement around the world to submit lawful requests for data, track requests, and get responsive data from Apple.
They did so recently by telling the tech industry things like, “end-to-end encryption should be rare” and “privacy is not absolute.”
Apple owns US$52.6 billion in U.S. Treasury securities, making Apple a powerful mover in the global economy ahead of other Silicon Valley companies.
The General Services Administration is launching a pilot program aimed at opening up access to federal information to third-party virtual assistants. Agencies include the departments of Energy, Homeland Security and Housing and Urban development. The purpose is to make it easier for American citizens to find governmental information they need.
On Tuesday, Wikileaks published a cache of leaked documents some argue is more damning than Edward Snowden’s NSA leak. Wikileaks called the CIA documents “Vault 7,” a trove of 7,818 pages and files disclosing cyber weapons and hacking tools. Among other revelations, the one making the biggest headlines is that the CIA worked extensively on iPhone hacks.
Wearing your Apple Watch to a UK Cabinet meeting is off the table over concerns Russians are hacking smartwatches to spy on foreign governments. The ban comes from UK Prime Minister Theresa May who is extending the scope of the smartphone ban put in place by her predecessor David Cameron, and most likely has banned other smartwatches, too.