Credit: The Next Web - Published 1 hour ago With little fanfare, Apple today announced major (and, dare I say, long overdue) updates to the iPad Mini and the iPad Air. The iPad Air is perhaps the most surprising of the lot. Apple officially discontinued the model in 2017, in favor of the 2017 iPad. However, the revived iPad Air is an entirely.. »more
The Australian government says its budding blockchain industry needs to be a “world leader,” so it’s promised to write a roadmap and donate AU$100,000 ($71K) towards advancing its usage within the public sector. In a press release, Karen Andrews, Australia‘s minister for trade, tourism, and..
Facebook’s used its machine learning prowess to filter hate speech and fake accounts— but now it’s turning its focus on fighting revenge porn. In an announcement last week, the company said that it’s introducing new technology to remove non-consensual intimate photos and videos off its..
NetSuite announced results of its sponsored study at this week's National Retail Federation show in New York, shedding light on technology adoption in a retail setting. The study suggests that merchants are not doing what customers would want and that they have a misguided perception of the..
If you've been anywhere near Twitter in the past 24 hours, you've likely heard about J.K. Rowling's latest Fantastic Beasts comments — the ones where she described, in a DVD feature for The Crimes of Grindelwald, the "incredibly intense" "love" relationship Dumbledore shared with his..
With 14 potential candidates and no clear frontrunner, there's already a lot to keep track of in the 2020 democratic primaries — but there's also a lot of opportunity. One potential new entrant to the race could make things even more interesting.
Is it ever okay for someone to be publicly shamed?
That's the tricky question tackled by John Oliver on Sunday's edition to Last Week Tonight. As part of the deep dive, Oliver goes through some recent examples of times a single person has faced widespread wrath — from the woman..
It's a peculiar observation, but when ex-Theranos receptionist Cheryl Gafner makes it, it's hard to shake — Elizabeth Holmes, the fraudster behind the now defunct blood testing company Theranos, doesn't blink.