While the news about the most recent romaine lettuce E. coli outbreak has been out for bit, the CDC came out with a new warning regarding the product late Friday.
Apple stock is only down a point or so in early morning trading as a fight between chip maker Qualcomm and the tech giant has been heating up lately, with the former filing its own countersuit against Apple. In the suit, Qualcomm is stating that Apple covered up how iPhone 7s that had Qualcomm chips in it, outperformed those that contained Intel chips.
Per Investor’s Business Daily, Apple “acted to prevent Qualcomm from revealing to consumers the extent to which iPhones with Qualcomm’s chip sets outperformed iPhone’s with Intel’s chip sets,” said Qualcomm in the countersuit that was was filed later in the day on Monday in the US District Court for the Southern District of California.
Allegations from Qualcomm include that Apple lied to regulators to spur investigations of the chipmaker. Back on January 20, Apple had started the legal battle against Qualcomm over its technology licensing practices.
Our Facebook timelines and Twitter feeds sure have evolved over the last few years haven’t they? They started as a means to see what is going on in our friends lives to maybe having a chance to get a re-tweet from a celebrity. News mediums have taken over, with many using their social media feeds to share and re-share news links. However, given our heated political climate, how do we know what news may or may not be “fake news”?
There is no doubt that Google reigns supreme on the Internet when it comes to searching for information, aiming to help users obtain useful content that sites and publishers create. But as Google came to realize, multitudes of new articles are published constantly every day, and that sheer amount of content could be overwhelming to most. Therein lies the rub of also being able to help readers decide whether information could be factual, or sadly, false.