And it doesn’t matter if you have an Android phone or iPhone.
John collects the interesting news articles that didn’t make the TMO headlines this week, the technical news debris. This week, the topics are all over the map, but one theme remains. Money. So dig in!
Adam Christianson from the Maccast and Andrew Orr join Jeff Gamet to share their thoughts on whether or not Apple is doing enough to protect our privacy, plus they have some first impressions on Anki’s new Vector robot.
The comment came in a response to a request from the U.S. House Committee on Energy and Commerce asking about Apple’s data collection and privacy policies and practices.
The website tagging service Instapaper is back up and running in the European Union after temporarily shutting down in May for General Data Protection Regulation compliance.
John Martellaro and Bryan Chaffin join Jeff Gamet to share their thoughts on Facebook asking banks for account information, plus the explore TSMC’s temporary chip production shut down for the WannaCry virus.
According to eMarketer, a market research company, an estimated 79 million Americans will use a P2P payment service this year.
Federal air marshals collect information under a secret domestic surveillance program.
It costs US$3.99/month and blocks advertising. But is it safe to use?
Kara Swisher of Recode recently interviewed two researchers from Northeastern University about phone spying.
iPhone is the culmination of Apple’s ideals on privacy, recycling, energy efficiency, and more.
A security researcher analyzed over 200 million Venmo transactions. She discovered something disturbing.
To whom and for what purpose? Everything from preventing credit card fraud to providing roadside assistance…or surveillance.
macOS Mojave has a new feature that brings it into parity with iOS. You can control ad tracking and reset the Mac advertising identifier.
John Martellaro and Andrew Orr join Jeff Gamet to look at the Timehop data breach, plus they share their thoughts on the state of government surveillance with facial recognition.
If you’re concerned about, or just aren’t sure, which apps and services have access to your Google account there’s an easy way see and even revoke access. Read on to learn how.
Earlier this week a report claimed third-party app developers could read messages in your Gmail account without your knowledge. Google now says that’s not true. Sort of.
The Wall Street Journal published some disturbing news yesterday: apparently email app developers can read your Gmail messages.
John Martellaro and Andrew Orr join Jeff Gamet to look at the potential security threats in iOS 12’s Security Code AutoFill, plus they have some thoughts on Samsung smartphones randomly sending out photos.