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New York Times TechMar 21, 2019
Tech Fix: Facebook Did Not Securely Store Passwords. Here's What You Need to Know.
Facebook said it had found no evidence of abuse and it was not requiring users to change their passwords, but you should do it anyway.

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Reuters TechnologyMar 21, 2019
Comcast to launch streaming video service for internet customers
Comcast Corp said on Thursday it will launch a new internet streaming video service called Xfinity Flex, as the U.S. cable operator targets TV viewers who prefer watching content online over more expensive cable TV packages.

Reuters TechnologyMar 21, 2019
Facebook fixes glitch that exposed millions of user passwords to employees
Facebook Inc said on Thursday it has resolved a glitch that exposed passwords of millions of users stored in readable format within its internal systems to its employees.

TechCrunchMar 21, 2019
Daily Crunch: The new iPad mini, reviewed
The Daily Crunch is TechCrunch's roundup of our biggest and most important stories. If you'd like to get this delivered to your inbox every day at around 9am Pacific, you can subscribe here. 1. Review: Apple's new iPad mini continues to be mini Matthew Panzarino tried out Apple's new tablet with Apple Pencil support, and […]

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Reuters TechnologyMar 21, 2019
Oslo to become first city to charge electric taxis over the air
Norway's capital Oslo will become the first city in the world to install wireless charging systems for electric taxis, hoping to make recharging quick and efficient enough to speed the takeup of non-polluting cabs.

Reuters TechnologyMar 20, 2019
Google's decade-long antitrust battle in Europe
Google was hit with a 1.49-billion-euro ($1.7 billion) fine on Wednesday, the third antitrust sanction from the European Union in two years after a record-breaking 4.34 billion euro penalty last year and a 2.4-billion-euro sanction in 2017 over its anti-competitive practices.

CNET NewsMar 20, 2019
Volvo's next step in car safety: Intervening in dangerous driving - Roadshow
Volvo hopes to tackle speeding, distraction and intoxication with tech.

CNET NewsMar 20, 2019
Are you buying Apple's new AirPods with wireless charging case? (The 3:59, Ep. 537) - CNET
Also, we talk about Google's Stadia gaming service, more facial recognition and border tech.

ComputerWorldMar 07, 2019
Mobile World Congress 2019: Where smartphone battles unfolded
At the recent Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona, companies made a number of key announcements that will ultimately have a major impact on the smartphone market. While the technical details of the announcements have been well covered, let's dig a little deeper and see what they mean for device futures and average users.

Foldable devices One of the biggest headline grabbers was foldable smartphones. While Samsung went first and slightly before MWC with its Galaxy Fold, Huawei made a major splash with its Mate X at MWC. And even some non-household names had foldables (e.g., Royole). Is there really a future for a phone that cost $2,000 or more? The current models were specifically designed to be "halo" devices that appeal only to the elite buyer. And, yes, there are plenty of buyers who are willing to spend $2K or more on a premiere device that buys them a unique status position and bragging rights. But the better way to evaluate these devices is to look at what it means for the long term evolution of smartphones.

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