According to IndiaTimes, Apple CEO, Tim Cook, recently spoke in a virtual interview at the VivaTech conference. According to him, the number of malware on ... The post Android malware is about 47 times that of iOS – Tim Cook appeared first on Gizchina.com.
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Cook, in his first public comments about the Digital Markets Act (DMA) proposed by EU antitrust chief Margrethe Vestager, said parts were good but others were not.
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(University of Manchester) Graphene Nobel Laureate Sir Andre Geim will be joining some of the world's brightest minds at a global innovation summit to describe his vision for the '2D Materials Age' - and how this new epoch will shape our future living. Andre will be speaking at the CogX Festival, a three-day international leadership event focused on AI and transformational technology, on Monday (July 13).
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The European Union has been digging into the competition implications of AI-powered voice assistants and other Internet of Things (IoT) connected technologies for almost a year. Today it’s put out a first report discussing potential concerns that EU lawmakers say will help inform their wider digital policymaking in the coming years. A major piece of […]
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E-wallet will help citizens from across the member states to access services across borders.
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Facebook is facing a fresh pair of antitrust probes in Europe. The U.K.’s Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) and the EU’s Competition Commission both announced formal investigations into the social media giant’s operations today — with what’s likely to have been coordinated timing. The competition regulators will scrutinize how Facebook uses data from advertising customers […]
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Regulators want to know whether Facebook is using data gathered from advertisers to directly compete with them.
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The UK probe will also look into whether Facebook uses its troves of data to give its dating service an unfair advantage.
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Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge The European Commission and UK regulators have opened antitrust investigations into Facebook over concerns its Marketplace service is unfairly distorting competition for classified ads. Both are interested in whether or not Facebook unfairly used advertising data to compete in the classified ads market, and are collaborating as part of the investigation. “Facebook collects vast troves of data on the activities of users of its social network and beyond, enabling it to target specific customer groups,” the European Commission’s competition head Margrethe Vestager said in a statement. “We will look in detail at whether this data gives Facebook an undue competitive advantage in particular on the online classified ads sector, where people buy... Continue reading…
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The EU has unveiled plans for a digital ID wallet that people in the bloc could use to access services across the 27 member states. Citizens will be able to use the wallets to prove their ID and share electronic documents “with the click of a button on their phone,” the European Commission said on Thursday. “The European digital identity will enable us to do in any Member State as we do at home without any extra cost and fewer hurdles,” said Margrethe Vestager, the European Commission’s executive vice president for digital. Under the proposals, the bloc’s 27 member states will offer…This story continues at The Next Web
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By ignorance or malice, policymakers use sweeping platitudes to regulate artificial intelligence, which may persecute citizens more than protect them.
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The European Commission will launch a formal antitrust investigation on Facebook. It will assess whether Facebook has disrupted fair competition in the online classified advertising ... The post European Committee Started Antitrust Investigation Against Facebook appeared first on Gizchina.com.
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Proposed EU regulations could cripple AI development in the EU while China and the U.S. leap forward and lead to complete chaos when regulations in various EU bodies start contradicting.
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Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Judges from the European Union’s second-highest court have rejected a €250 million ($300 million) tax bill lodged against Amazon in 2017 as part the bloc’s ongoing fight against US tech giants. The case was one of a number spearheaded by Margrethe Vestager, the European Commissioner for Competition, in which sweetheart tax deals given to powerful corporations were framed as a form of illegal state subsidy. The most notable of these was a 2016 case in which Apple was ordered to pay Ireland €13 billion ($14.9 billion) in back taxes. This decision was annulled in 2020 by the same court involved in today’s ruling. The Amazon case can be traced back to 2006, when the e-commerce giant established a labyrinthine tax structure in Europe that... Continue reading…
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Just two days before Apple gets dragged into a California court to justify its 30 percent App Store fee — and two days after Microsoft axed its 30 percent cut on PC — we’re learning that gaming giant Valve is now facing down lawsuits against its own 30 percent cut and alleged anticompetitive practices with its PC gaming platform Steam. “Valve abuses its market power to ensure game publishers have no choice but to sell most of their games through the Steam Store, where they are subject to Valve’s 30% toll,” argues indie game developer and Humble Bundle creator Wolfire Games, in a lawsuit filed Tuesday (via Ars Technica). Clear parallels to Epic v. Apple Much like Epic v. Apple, the new suit argues that a platform owner is using an... Continue reading…
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EU sides with Spotify, blasts Apple's 30% App Store cut and anti-steering rules.
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The European Commission today held a press conference at which it charged Apple with violating European antitrust rules in the field of music streaming. Apple’s ... The post Apple faces a fine of 10% of its annual income due to its monopoly policy appeared first on Gizchina.com.
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Apple is in the EU’s crosshairs once again. The European Commission has charged the iPhone maker with breaking antitrust laws by imposing unfair rules on distributing apps via the App Store. The EU’s executive arm accused Apple of abusing its market power in two ways: forcing developers to use Apple’s own in-app payment system — which gives the tech giant a 30% cut — and banning them from informing customers about alternative subscription options. The latter rule EU antitrust czar Margrethe Vestager said the restrictions meant consumers were losing out: By setting strict rules on the App store that disadvantage…This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Apple
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EC launched antitrust investigation last year following Spotify complaint.
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The preliminary findings of an investigation triggered by Spotify says Apple's in-app payment policies are harming consumers and disadvantaging rival music streaming services.
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