FILE PHOTO: A Huawei company logo is seen outside a shopping mall in Shanghai, China March 7, 2019. REUTERS/Aly Song BUCHAREST (Reuters) - Huawei equipment is not used “in any of Romania’s state critical infrastructure” under the administration of the NATO member’s Special Telecommunications Service (STS), the STS told Reuters on Thursday. Under a 2013 memorandum of understanding with Huawei, the then government offered the company an opportunity to participate in building of its national information and telecommunications system, traffic monitoring and e-government systems. Reporting by Radu Marinas; editing by Jason Neely … [Read more...] about Romania’s critical networks do not use Huawei equipment: STS
Whose network does net10 use
Best answer: Mint Mobile operates on T-Mobile's towers. While you can buy a phone directly from Mint, bringing your own T-Mobile-compatible phone will work just as well.Mint Mobile: Three months of service with 2GB LTE/mo ($45) Owned by Ultra Mobile Mint Mobile, formerly Mint SIM, is a subsidiary of Ultra Mobile — which, in turn, is a prepaid MVNO (mobile virtual network operator) of T-Mobile. In the U.S., Mint's services are operated entirely online, rather than in physical brick-and-mortar stores, and the company's business model is structured around paying for months of service in bulk. Specifically, you can buy three, six, or 12 months of service in advance. Because Mint has no physical locations, it ships out any SIM cards or phones you order, but that doesn't mean you have to buy a phone from them. Since the MVNO runs off of T-Mobile's cellular towers, you can use any T-Mobile phone you might already own, or pick up an unlocked phone (provided it supports T-Mobile's … [Read more...] about What network does Mint Mobile run on?
source Charlotte Hu / Business Insider Picture a bulky, wired-up ultrasound machine, condensed to the size of an electric razor that can plug in to your phone, and fit into your pocket. And better yet, it costs only $2,000. The ultrasound-on-a-chip is the invention of Butterfly Network, founded by Jonathan Rothberg, who also had a hand in creating Next Generation DNA-sequencing, which made the then-exclusive DNA sequencing technology a standard part of most medical practices and clinics. The new device, named Butterfly iQ, was inspired by Rothberg’s own personal experiences. His daughter was born with a disease called tubular sclerosis, which creates tiny tumors all over the body. The treatment procedure for this requires the use of a high-frequency ultrasound and MRI-imaging. Through this ordeal, Rothberg became frustrated with the limited amount of ultrasound machines available in a hospital and the hassle of waiting for hours for a machine to become … [Read more...] about A new iPhone ultrasound device, whose chief medical officer used it to diagnose his own cancer, just raised $250 million
September 4, 2018 - Written By Alexander Maxham Twitter’s CEO, Jack Dorsey, is set to testify in front of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce tomorrow in Washington DC, along with Facebook’s COO Sheryl Sandberg. Today, the House of Representatives released Dorsey’s prepared statements that he will be reading tomorrow once the testimony gets started. Dorsey states in the prepared remarks that Twitter does not “use political ideology to make any decisions”, referring to how it decides which content should be removed from its site.Dorsey also states that “we believe strongly in being impartial, and we strive to enforce our rules impartially. In fact, from a simple business perspective and to serve the public conversation, Twitter is incentivized to keep all voices on the platform.” The testimony is going to be in regards to how Twitter is working to fight fake news and misinformation, as well as how it is working to keep foreign powers … [Read more...] about Twitter Does Not Use Political Ideology To Make Decisions On Content
Home News Technology Analysis 23 August 2018 According to a popular New York Times story, general activity on Facebook can fuel racist attacks in Germany. It doesn’t add up, says Tom Chivers According to a popular story in the New York Times, the general use of Facebook “fuels” racist attacks in Germany. The story, based on what they describe as a “landmark” paper by two University of Warwick PhD students, says that in towns and cities where Facebook is used more than average, there are more attacks on refugees and immigrants. Both the story and the paper say that this is more than just a correlation – the Facebook use itself causes an increase in the number of attacks. But … Popular Eating a low-carb diet may shorten your life – unless you go vegan too Nanofibre net draws drinking water from the air for drought-hit people Gluten-sensitive? It may … [Read more...] about Does just using Facebook really make racist attacks more likely?