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Even with airplane mode on for the whole trip, it seems that Nicholas Chung's iPhone had been tapping into the cell network in Vietnam.
The battle between iOS and Android is probably going to last forever, and we probably won't ever know which OS is better, but at least we know why people switch between OS
If your laptop's logic board fails, be warned that one of Apple's design changes to this year's MacBook Pro may ruin a last chance at saving your data.
The Singtech P10 features firmware linked to a Taiwanese company that sucks up all sorts of personal data and then sells ads against it.
The commission has proposed to prevent US networks from buying equipment from Huawei and ZTE by denying them public funds.
Instead of 500MB of high-speed data for $30 a month, it's 1GB for the same price. And while the Unlimited plan snoozes on this promo, it's a high ceiling.
The change in policies comes after an investigation into the security holes left open by data brokers that left every cellphone user open to tracking.
In addition to acquiring programming and platforms, there are also customers to have as well. That's more data and that's more ads.
All hackers had to do is find the site on a search engine, input a customer's phone number and reap the data. A similar sort of bug was found last fall and back in 2015 at this company.
For now, the tool is available to Apple ID account holders in the European Union and a few other countries. Now all we have to do is wait for the data to come out and get sorted.
Securus allows law enforcement to track prison inmates' phone calls, but one sheriff abused a feature from software vendor Securus to track other people's locations.
It's in early access and requires a code to join in for $40 per month service. There's unlimited data, but with some asterisks.
The tool, which won't be available to the public for several months, will allow users to see what apps and sites pass data to Facebook and, if they desire, cut off the feed.
Koum left a cordial note as he left the door and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerburg returned the same. But reporting says that the tensions have been deep over the direction of WhatsApp.
T-Mobile ONE Unlimited 55+ offers many of the same features as the suggested Sprint plan would, though with better travel perks. Still, price is what matters.
The messaging application is taking a different approach than its parent company in limiting its liability for keeping sensitive user data private. And Facebook's tactic is raising some eyebrows.
The upgrade allows users to upload multiple videos and pictures to their Stories at once. Meanwhile, those same users can now take out a copy of their data from the platform.
The subsidiary of Facebook is to comply with the General Data Protection Regulation by May 25 and this data portability is one of its requirements.
Several sources say the Facebook CEO's messages have been deleted from the app. This prompts the company to go public with a new feature, but it misses a huge point.
On this week's show: Huawei, Xiaomi, Apple and Acer have new hardware, Facebook has newly-revealed problems around the same old concerns and notches, people, notches, what more do you want?
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.
Among many of them is the fact that Facebook collected the metadata of Android users' phone calls and text messages. The company says it was an opt-in procedure, but screenshots make the practice more vague than it seems.
Facebook has been scraping the metadata of calls and messages sent from Android phones for a long, long time. We're only finding about it now because of the backlash from the Cambridge Analytica saga.