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Consider the following scenarios: A police officer stops you on the street and asks you to empty your pockets. A police officer stops you in your car and asks to search you and the vehicle. Regardless of nearly all factors, one of the items recovered will inevitably be a mobile phone. But in what circumstances can police search your phone? Must they obtain a search warrant? And what will happen if you refuse to provide your passcode or fingerprint required to access your phone? Let’s find out.
The Samsung Galaxy TabPro S is one of the slimmest and lightest 2-in-1s on the market. While this is great for portability, it can prove problematic for forgetful mobile workers who have a hard time keeping track of their things. (You know who you are.) Because you can barely feel the TabPro S in your bag, it’s easy to accidentally leave the device behind on public transport.
To protect against these user errors, Samsung has equipped the TabPro S with Samsung Flow; a mobile app for Galaxy smartphones that provides additional security features and other neat tricks. We put it to the test during our road trip.
Yesterday, the internet was aflutter with a seeming overreach of Pokémon GO‘s access to your Google account. While that all turned out to be an error that wasn’t as bad as it looked, Niantic’s gone ahead and fixed things to make the whole process much more clear.
Everyone’s stoked about Pokémon GO, but if you’re a privacy conscious player on iOS, you might not like the fact that Pokémon GO (and Ingress, for that matter) has complete access to everything in your Google account. Good news though, you can revoke that access.
Every year, around 80,000 international letters and parcels are intercepted by Australia’s border protection force for being “high risk”. While some items are prohibited for obvious reasons, others are less clear, especially if you’re not clued into our strict biosecurity legislation. This infographic covers what you need to know.
Just as President John F. Kennedy famously implored Americans to ask what they might do for their country rather than vice versa, the New South Wales government’s decision to ban greyhound racing from July next year suggests an approach that asks not what animals can do for us, but what we can do for them.