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With all the hullabaloo on what data gets collected from our phones and sent off to servers in China, what does Apple do to keep privacy in focus?
President Trump will apparently brush against the will of Congress to lock Huawei and ZTE out of the US market, setting us up for a showdown.
The Defense Department's budget for the next year, as the senate has it written, will prevent ZTE from sourcing parts from US contractors.
The Commerce Department might have given the Chinese tech manufacturer a way out of its imports ban, but the Senate is right behind it to keep it locked in.
Huawei is considered public enemy number one in Washington, D.C., especially with intelligence officials that see it as a cybersecurity front of Beijing.
It's been about a month since the Commerce Department locked ZTE out of products from American companies. Lawmakers want to make sure that stays the case.
The legislative branch has blocked the executive branch from using federal funds to tinker with its imports ban on the Chinese tech manufacturer.
The House of Representatives and President Donald Trump aren't likely to move this bill forward further, but it's a big reminder for voters.
The social media company introduced single-page access to all of its privacy tools for users and is stepping off the gas pedal on a smart speaker, originally to be released in May.