Home / Tech News / What to expect from Apple’s first iPhone X earnings (The 3:59, Ep. 348) – CNET

What to expect from Apple’s first iPhone X earnings (The 3:59, Ep. 348) – CNET

We talk about Apple’s iPhone X sales, and how its camera stacks up against Samsung’s Note 8 and the company’s battery problems.

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What to expect from Apple’s first iPhone X earnings (The 3:59, Ep. 348) – CNET

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In the age of Cambridge Analytica what are reasonable data norms?

Sameer Noorani Contributor Share on Twitter Sameer Noorani is a serial entrepreneur currently working on a stealth startup. His previous startups include: Roomvine, Hoodere and RoundOnefight. Things really escalated quickly in this month’s Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal. While it’s usually best to just sit back with a bucket of popcorn and watch reality business drama unfold, I was surprised by the severe reactions insinuating Facebook’s eagerness to profit at the expense of its users’ data, creating paranoia around data analytics and equating data driven targeting to an underhanded practice of mind control. Perhaps this is because it’s being bundled up with the clearly unethical issues of fake news and foreign interference, both of which are distinct from the issue of data harvesting through Facebook’s API. The scandal surrounding Facebook’s graph API 1.0 and 2.0 might not have been rooted in malicious intent. In fact, a key component of the solution lies in forming a shared understanding amongst platforms, regulators and users, of what data can reasonably be considered private. “Facebook gave out its users data!” Indeed it did. But it is important to gauge the motivation and intent behind doing this. For starters, this wasn’t a “ leak ” as many have called it. Graph API 1.0 was a conscious feature Facebook rolled out under its Platform vision to allow other developers to utilize Facebook data to give rise to presumably useful new apps and use-cases. Core features of popular apps like Tinder, Timehop and various Zynga social games are powered by their ability to access users’ preexisting Facebook content, social connections and information, instead of having users build up that information from scratch for each app they use. It was also not a “loophole” . Limitations and procedures for accessing data were clearly stated in the API’s documentation, available publicly for everyone to read. It did not hide the fact that a user’s friends’ data could also be accessed.

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