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Pair Trade: Buy Sell 23.3 stop 26.0 tgt 11.5. Why?

The chip market is looking to be promising, according to analysts.

Future Success for Banks Might Involve Working with '' "I doubt any Bigtech firms would look to threaten traditional financial institutions on the product and banking side; regulation is too cumbersome." -

. have announced that it would acquire the Israeli , its first publicly announced since Thomas Kurian took the reins as CEO. Here's everything that you need to know:

RT andi_staub: [new study!] in Latin America jblefevre60 SpirosMargaris Xbond49 Fabriziobustama antgrasso chboursin ipfconline1 via ipfconline1

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Introducing panelist ! Mr. Feld is SVP for , working at the intersection of copyright, telecommunications, and the Internet. Space is limited, so RSVP today!

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So long, Apple: Galaxy S10 doubles as PowerBank for other devices.

The Samsung Galaxy S10 will probably include the best feature in a smartphone, since the Huawei Mate 20 Pro, in recent years. While we are still waiting for Apple to release their own wireless Qi-charging pad that was nagged in the press for overheating and other issues, the South Korean Big Tech company will move on and leave the iPhone XS far behind this year, it seems.

Super Power for real

The Galaxy S10 will allow the new wireless Galaxy Buds and the Galaxy Watch Active to charge on its backside. Yes, you have heard right! The S10 won’t be the first smartphone on the market that doubles as a power bank, but in combination with a hive of wireless product lines, it certainly makes the most sense. And to all surprise, this does not discriminate what the devices being charged is – that means you can charge other phones on the new hybrid. One thing to mention though is the S10 cannot charge more than one device at a time, but it still makes like still a heck of a lot easier, without adding more gadgets to power even more gadgets aka Dongle-Hell. Step your game up, Apple!


Regrann from @freedom_faction - Thoughts?

This information will likely not be a surprise to anyone who has been paying attention to #BigTech’s increasing propensity to violate the privacy of users and use their data for questionable reasons, but here we are.

Two days ago, the tech website Venture Beat noticed an eyebrow-raising bit in the latest update to Apple’s privacy policy:

Apple’s promise of transparency regarding user data means that any new privacy policy update might reveal that it’s doing something new and weird with your data. Alongside yesterday’s releases of iOS 12, tvOS 12, and watchOS 5, Apple quietly updated some of its iTunes Store terms and privacy disclosures, including one standout provision: It’s now using an abstracted summary of your phone calls or emails as an anti-fraud measure.

The provision, which appears in the iTunes Store & Privacy windows of iOS and tvOS devices, says:

To help identify and prevent fraud, information about how you use your device, including the approximate number of phone calls or emails you send and receive, will be used to compute a device trust score when you attempt a purchase. The submissions are designed so Apple cannot learn the real values on your device. The scores are stored for a fixed time on our servers.

Venture Beat points out that this provision is unusual, in part because it includes Apple TVs, which do not have the capability to make calls or send emails.

It’s equally unclear how recording and tracking the number of calls or emails traversing a user’s iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch would better enable Apple to verify a device’s identity than just checking its unique device identifier. Every one of these devices has both hardcoded serial numbers and advertising identifiers, while iPhones and cellular iPads also have SIM cards with other device-specific codes. 🖐🏾More in comments👇🏾#Technocracy #ScientificDictatorship #NewWorldOrder #BlackMirror - #regrann

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