As Apple gets ready to explain its iPhone production strategy to shareholders in the wake of the Covid-19 coronavirus outbreak in China at its annual general meeting on 26 February, another group of shareholders is set to take Apple to task over its human rights record in that country.
After the shameful censorship it indulged in at CyberCon, the Australian Cyber Security Centre should seriously consider changing its name to the Australian Cyber Security and Censorship Centre.
The Australian Cyber Security Centre tried to censor the content of a talk to be given by the partner of a Sydney legal firm at the CyberCon conference in Melbourne last week, but the organisers backed down at the last minute and the talk went ahead in its original format. The main objection apparently was to the lawyer's statement that Australia's encryption law was similar to laws in China.
The iPhone didn’t “catch” fire. It was accidentally snapped in two and the lithium battery contents mixed and caught fire.
I recently acquired a 5G modem from Telstra. It’s made by ZTE - a Chinese partly state-owned technology company. Go[…]
Sock it to 'em, Sam!
Warthunder is the most despicable game for banning. they introduced "easy anticheat" to all game modes EXCEPT the most popular[…]
"The first patches for Rust support in the Linux kernel have been posted and the man behind the kernel says[…]