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AppleMagazineAppleMagazine

AppleMagazine #401

AppleMagazine is a weekly publication packed with news, iTunes and Apps reviews, interviews and original articles on anything and everything Apple. AppleMagazine brings a new concept of light, intelligent, innovative reading to your fingertips; with a global view of Apple and its influence on our lives - be it leisure activities, family or work-collaborative projects. Elegantly designed and highly interactive, AppleMagazine will also keep you updated on the latest weekly news. It's that simple! It’s all about Apple and its worldwide culture influence, all in one place, and only one tap away. Get AppleMagazine digital subscription today.

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6
the essential guide to travel-friendly ios apps

HOW APPLE TECH CAN MAKE YOUR NEXT VACATION BETTER Suggested quotation: “You may be pleasantly surprised by how much of your expected luggage you can practically manage to replace with just an iPhone.” With summer now here, we wouldn’t be surprised if you’ve got an exciting vacation – or several – lined up. Perhaps you anticipate sunning yourself on a Californian or Floridian beach, exploring historical landmarks in Greece or Mexico or enjoying a quiet and romantic dinner with a significant other in Paris? However you intend to travel, you could have a lot of planning to do and things to pack – but perhaps surprisingly, your iPhone alone could almost serve as something of an entire digital suitcase. Let’s get one thing out of the way first: for particularly adventurous pursuits that…

2
wtj: apple to shift assembly of mac pro from us to china

Apple will manufacture its new Mac Pro computer in China, shifting away from a U.S. assembly line it had been using for that product in recent years, according to a report published last weekend. The company intends to assemble the new Mac Pro in a factory near Shanghai, according to The Wall Street Journal , which cited unidentified people familiar with the plan. Apple issued a statement saying the new Mac Pro will be designed and engineered in California, but wouldn’t say where it will be assembled. “We’re proud to support manufacturing facilities in 30 U.S. states and last year we spent $60 billion with over 9,000 suppliers across the U.S.,” Apple said. Even so, moving Mac Pro assembly to China represents a retrenchment that underscores the challenges that Apple might face as it…

3
california lawmaker proposes ban on ‘deep fake’ videos

A California lawmaker is proposing to restrict the sharing of manipulated videos depicting politicians amid mounting concerns that increasingly convincing “deep fakes” could give rise to misinformation in the approaching 2020 election. But as policy makers grapple with an emerging technology, proposals to regulate videos have spurred debate about free speech and the government’s role in regulating political discourse. Assemblyman Marc Berman, a Democrat from Palo Alto, Calif., has proposed a law barring anyone from distributing audio or video of a candidate they know is altered to mislead voters, unless the material includes a disclaimer that is was manipulated. The proposed law would only apply to the 60 days before an election. A candidate depicted in a “deep fake” could take a person spreading the offending material to court. Assembly Bill 730, he told…

9
3-d printing recreates ancient sculpture destroyed by isis

A figure of a roaring lion, about the size of a loaf of bread, is the latest step in the fight to preserve culture from conflict. The sculpture is a replica of a colossal 3,000-year-old statue from Nimrud, in what is now Iraq. The stone statue was one of many artifacts from the Mosul Museum destroyed by the Islamic State group after it overran the city in 2014. The replica, which can be viewed online, was modelled from crowd-sourced photos taken by Mosul Museum visitors in happier times and 3-D printed as part of a Google-backed project. It’s going on display at London’s Imperial War Museum in an exhibition that looks at how war devastates societies’ cultural fabric - and at the often heroic steps taken to preserve it. After more than two decades…

5
meet big tech’s new foe - a congressman who fought city hall

Can the congressman who took on an entrenched machine politician in Rhode Island also stand up to Big Tech? David Cicilline, the Rhode Island Democrat now leading a House antitrust investigation into the market dominance of Facebook, Google, Amazon and Apple, is about to find out. But he has experience going up against “enormously powerful, very well-financed, very well-connected” special interests, which is how he now terms the technology industry. That description also fit an earlier Cicilline opponent, former Providence Mayor Vincent “Buddy” Cianci , a charismatic and seemingly indestructible politician who ran the city for more than two decades. Cicilline braved a run to unseat Cianci in 2002 at a time when the incumbent was fending off corruption charges but still intent on winning a seventh term. By that year’s end,…

5
facebook’s digital currency may flourish where banks don’t

Europeans and Americans have their Visa and Mastercards. For everyone else, here comes ... Libra? Facebook’s new Libra digital currency is aimed at a huge potential market for financial services — the entire developing world, with billions of people in areas such as India and Sub-Saharan Africa, where financial services are often less sophisticated and many people don’t use traditional banking accounts. Whether or not these billions will want to make the switch is anyone’s guess. The U.S., Europe and most developed economies already have large, efficient payment systems. These allow people to buy and sell goods in real time and send money person-to-person through services like Zelle, PayPal and Venmo. That’s why the companies that joined Facebook’s Libra association, as well as nonprofits involved with similar projects, say Libra’s potential lies elsewhere. In…