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Supreme Court strikes down phone searches

Date:
June 25, 2014
Source:
AP / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
The Supreme Court has ruled that police may not search the cell phone of an individual under arrest without first getting a proper warrant. (June 25) Video provided by AP


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last updated on 2014-09-18 at 5:50 pm EDT

Amazon Thinks It Can Beat Blackberry at Smartphones

Amazon Thinks It Can Beat Blackberry at Smartphones

TheStreet (June 19, 2014) — Amazon may be late to the smartphone market with its new Fire phone, but it clearly thinks it can do better than Blackberry. Blackberry once owned the mobile phone market, but has never recovered from its decision to keep the keyboard. Ari Zoldan, CEO of Quantum Networks, says the key difference between the two companies is that Amazon has the safety net of its retail operation to fall back on, whereas Blackberry's sole business is the phone. Zoldan says Blackberry isn't going down without a fight though, in its latest earnings report the company said it sold 1.6 million phones. Debra Borchardt reports from Wall Street. Video provided by TheStreet
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Facebook Users Can't Hide From Profile Searches Anymore

Facebook Users Can't Hide From Profile Searches Anymore

Newsy (Oct. 10, 2013) — Facebook is phasing out a privacy setting it claims is outdated. All user profiles are now visible in searches.
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How to Get the Best Deals Online

How to Get the Best Deals Online

Howdini (Dec. 14, 2012) — Calling all savvy online shoppers! Personal Tech Expert Carley Knobloch reviews ZingSale.com, a Web service that searches tons of online merchants, tracks products for price drops and lets you know the perfect time to press the "buy" button.
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Microsoft Guards Patents With Lawyer Entourage at Nortel Trial

Microsoft Guards Patents With Lawyer Entourage at Nortel Trial

TheStreet (May 12, 2014) — Microsoft will have numerous lawyers on call at a trial to divvy up the assets of Nortel Networks, formerly the largest maker of phone equipment in North America. When Nortel collapsed in 2009, Microsoft teamed up with fellow tech companies Apple and Sony to purchase more than 6,000 of its patents for $4.5 billion. Now, Nortel's creditors are taking to court to argue who deserves the funds raised from that patent sale. The joint venture known as Rockstar Consortium is defending the patents' confidentiality and will request certain content of around 1,000 court documents to be redacted. Video provided by TheStreet
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