A glimpse of the future
The legal team was afraid the company would be sued for false advertising
Do not try this at home
Do you toilet text?
In brief: Have you ever had to replace a phone because you accidentally broke it? If so, you're in the majority. Three-quarters of Americans have suffered this indignity, and a new survey shows the states where it happens most often. The report also reveals some other interesting facts, such how the breakages occurred and the most common laptop mishaps.
Twitter and SpaceX were reportedly set for review
What other clues are waiting to be discovered?
And Steve Jobs refused to give the band any Apple stock for appearing in a commercial
Search nearly 92 million archived files with Discmaster
*Plays world's smallest violin*
American Airlines deployed bot detectors to cripple an app its flight attendants find vital for their work
The data the app uses is available on public-facing websites
And is adding a donate option to Starlink
Musk says he's only following an ambassador's recommendation to "f**k off"
A hot potato: Elon Musk has been praised for supplying Ukraine with SpaceX Starlink terminals to help in the war against Russia, but the world's richest person has warned that his company can't continue its donations or fund the existing system indefinitely and is asking the Pentagon to start paying for the service.
The big picture: In case you weren't paying attention, Apple is now a bank. I jest, but only a little. It started with the Apple Card, and now the tech giant wants to hold your money, too. Of course, it is completely optional, but it does have some advantages if you are already an Apple cardholder.
Fragmented streaming options are partially to blame
The number one company might not be what you expected
In brief: With its high pressures, long hours, and, in some cases, lack of security, the tech industry isn't known for being a great place to work—even though the money's good. That could explain why virtually none of the big-name titans rank in the 100 Most Loved Workplaces of 2022 list, with the one exception being the company in the top spot.
One was made to support the Power Glove
More controversy for the $22 billion deal
A hot potato: The Hololens-based AR goggles Microsoft provides to the US Army as part of a contract worth up to $22 billion have come in for more criticism after a user said they could endanger soldiers. "The devices would have gotten us killed," said the tester.
"Even if China got a hold of the golden hen, it won't be able to lay golden eggs"
In context: Once again, rising tensions between China and the US have put the spotlight on Taiwan and what would happen to TSMC, which manufactures more than half the world's semiconductors, in the event of an invasion. One proposal is to destroy the company's facilities, but the island's security chief said such a move is unnecessary.
Musk says he last spoke to Putin 18 months ago
US restrictions played a part
It might have been a different story if he was US-based
A hot potato: A US company headquartered in Florida must pay a Netherlands-based remote worker thousands of dollars after it fired him for refusing to keep his webcam activated all day. The Dutch court that ruled in the employee's favor has suggested this sort of surveillance violates human rights.
Just after Tesla sales in China hit a monthly record