Payment processing giant PayPal has cut off the account of Alex Jones—the latest in a long line of technology companies to cut ties with the radio host and online provocateur.
"We undertook an extensive review of the Infowars sites and found instances that promoted hate or discriminatory intolerance," a PayPal spokesperson told New York Times journalist Nathaniel Popper.
PayPal has given Jones's site, Infowars, 10 days to find a new payment processor.
This year's iPhone is hard to judge without seeing the iPhone that's not yet here.
The wireless carrier thinks it has what it takes to be the fourth largest internet provider.
When we went hands-on with the iPhone XS and XS Max, we were mainly struck by how similar they felt to the iPhone X—particularly the iPhone XS. But it turns out that inside, it's the iPhone XS that diverges with an unusual new battery design. iFixit tore down both phones and provided analysis and gorgeous pictures as always. Be sure to check out their full teardown, but a few highlights stand out.
Let's be clear: both of these phones are the iPhone X in more ways than not. Last year brought that quasi-radical redesign of Apple's product, but what was quasi-radical in 2017 is standard in 2018. Most of the components in both phones are the same, or very close, to what we saw in the iPhone X. Small changes include an added antenna band on the bottom of each device near the Lightning port (which iFixit speculates has to do with Gigabit LTE), a 32 percent larger wide angle sensor and increased pixel size for the rear camera in both phones, and a larger taptic engine and extended logic board in the iPhone XS Max.
Exploration Vessel Nautilus had a crazy sighting of a creature that looks like an undersea muppet.
My, has Google's mobile operating system come a long way since Larry Page and Sergey Brin introduced the first Android phone, the T-Mobile G1.
Stung punters seek compo for 'security feature' update
HP Inc customers in the US have asked a California court to sign off on a $1.5m settlement over a firmware update that bricked printers using third-party ink cartridges.…
The hearse-shaped crossover will continue on, even after its replacement, the Aviator, comes online.
The bigger iPhone XS is all about more screen, more battery life... and more money.
Amazon's updated Echo Show smart display has a sharper screen and much better sound.
Swedish grocery chain Coop wants to gross people out to help reduce food waste.
The entrepreneur and Uber board member offers solutions for the mistakes of the 1990s dot-com boom that haunt us today.
Using 811 Lego pieces, build a porg with a moveable mouth and flapping wings. Scream not included.
Experience the joy of toasting.
The New York Times has sued the Federal Communications Commission over the agency's refusal to release records that the Times believes might shed light on Russian interference in the net neutrality repeal proceeding.
The Times made a Freedom of Information Act (FoIA) request in June 2017 for FCC server logs related to the system for accepting public comments on FCC Chairman Ajit Pai's repeal of net neutrality rules. The FCC refused to provide the records, telling the Times that doing so would jeopardize the privacy of commenters and the effectiveness of the agency's IT security practices and that fulfilling the records request would be overly burdensome.
This led to a months-long process in which the Times repeatedly narrowed its public records request in order to overcome the FCC's various objections. But the FCC still refuses to release any of the records requested by the Times, so the newspaper sued the commission yesterday in US District Court for the Southern District of New York.
Stores around the world open their doors to those seeking the new iPhone XS, iPhone XS Max and Apple Watch Series 4.
And a handful of people will get $5,249 worth of Samsung gear.
Octopuses act more social when dosed with MDMA, a study finds.
Alexa-powered microwaves and wall clocks are just the tip of the Alexa iceberg.