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Live Work Anywhere - Resources for Nomadic Entrepreneurs
Through the Live Work Anywhere blog, the courses, and our products, you’ll be inspired to leave your day job, or re-structure it, you’ll learn how to get a remote job, how to manage your time – your daily routine and your productivity to stay productive while on the road, and for the more adventurous and entrepreneurial you’ll learn how to actually start and run a tech startup from the road.
remote  mobile  travel  work 
2 hours ago by rsewan
8 Ways Snapdragon 855 Will Change Your Next Phone
Besides improvements to speed and efficiency — helped along by the fact that this is Qualcomm's first 7-nanometer chip — the Snapdragon 855 will allow phones to take advantage of the faster networking speeds available from next-generation 5G wireless networks. A new sensor in the chipset will enable phone makers to embed fingerprint readers underneath their devices' displays. And Qualcomm is talking up a host of other improvements, from a more sophisticated image signal processor that will boost smartphone cameras to a faster AI engine.
qualcomm  cpu  mobile 
2 hours ago by jasonsamuels
Talos Blog || Cisco Talos Intelligence Group - Comprehensive Threat Intelligence: in(Secure) messaging apps — How side-channel attacks can compromise privacy in WhatsApp, Telegram, and Signal
Messaging applications have been around since the inception of the internet. But recently, due to the increased awareness around mass surveillance in some countries, more users are installing end-to-end encrypted apps dubbed "secure instant messaging applications." These apps claim to encrypt users' messages and keep their content secure from any third parties. -==- However, after a deep dive into three of these secure messaging apps — Telegram, WhatsApp and Signal — we discovered that these services may not fulfill the promises they are meant to keep by putting users' confidential information at risk.
mobile  messenger  privacy 
7 hours ago by jchris
Your Apps Know Where You Were Last Night, and They’re Not Keeping It Secret - The New York Times
Your Apps Know Where You Were Last Night, and They’re Not Keeping It Secret
Dozens of companies use smartphone locations to help advertisers and even hedge funds. They say it’s anonymous, but the data shows how personal it is.
data-dealer  mobile  privacy  security 
8 hours ago by jchris
Android malware steals money from PayPal accounts while users watch helpless | ZDNet
This is why I say to NEVER install random apps. This one was not on t he Play Store, but still... I've heard of rogue apps (not this bad, but still) on there.
techsupport  warnings  mobile  cellphone  companies-paypal 
15 hours ago by daguti
This is the OnePlus 6T McLaren edition - The Verge
OnePlus has released another special version of the 6T: the new McLaren edition. This version of the phone has more specs, special packaging, and a new price tag.
mobile 
20 hours ago by tonys
Orange Top Up - Top up any mobile phone, buy prepaid recharge from anywhere
Topup any prepaid mobile phone from 120 countries, with a few clicks and a complete security. More than 400 operators in Africa, America, Asia, Europe are available in the catalog.
mobile  service  orange 
yesterday by Basti2k
OnePlus 6T McLaren Boasts Supercar Looks, 10GB of RAM and Warp Charging
OnePlus has boosted the RAM in this version of the 6T to 10GB, which is more than you'll find in any other phone currently sold in the U.S. And to further hammer home those sports car analogies, the company is using this opportunity to introduce its new Warp Charge system, which reportedly outpaces the Dash Charge protocol found in OnePlus' last several handsets.

The McLaren Edition of the OnePlus 6T drops on Thursday (Dec. 130 for $699 (£649) from OnePlus' store. That's a $150 (£120) premium over the starting price on the regular 6T.
OnePlus  mobile  gadgetluv 
yesterday by jasonsamuels
Twitter
Get your ready for 2019: “The majority of sites are still slow and bloated with too man…
PageSpeed  Website  mobile  from twitter
yesterday by jhill5
A primer on privacy as "contextual integrity"
A primer on privacy as "contextual integrity" and why privacy notices on mobile platforms (both Android and iOS) are insufficient for attaining informed consent.

If your doctor asked for permission to collect your medical history, you would probably say yes.
However, if that doctor asked to collect your medical history to give to marketers for advertising purposes, you would probably decline.

The difference is, in the first case, you're making assumptions about how the data will be used based on who is making the request.
Knowing just the type of data requested and the requester are insufficient to make an informed decision: people also consider the purpose and other constraints (e.g., will data be resold, stored securely, etc.), which are equally important factors.

(via Karlin)
privacy  context  understanding  mobile  data-protection  permission  opt-in 
yesterday by jm

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