Tagged With leaks

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Testing of Samsung's next flagship smartphone, the Galaxy S10 is in progress and someone working in the factory where the new device is being made has snapped a few sneaky shots and shared them with the world. And while the shots don't reveal much that we don't already know, it's clear that the in-display camera, which avoids creating a notch but results in a hole, looks to be confirmed.

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With Huawei passing Apple as the most prolific smartphone maker on the planet and OPPO now sitting in fifth position and rising, much of the smartphone innovation we're seeing is coming from Chinese phone makers rather that the traditional Samsung and Apple powerhouses. Oppo's plans for a folding phone have been revealed and an accidental leak reveals Huawei is doing something completely different.

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While I haven't met anyone who is desperate for a folding phone of their own, many people are nevertheless curious about what such a phone would look like, feel like and operate like. New information out of Bloomberg has unearthed an Aladdin's cave of insights on the upcoming prototype.

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If you're not already, you should be paying attention to the Huawei Mate 20 Pro. For a few years now Huawei's flagship smartphones have competed on the level of Samsung and Apple's more expensive offerings - especially when it comes to photography. Now, the Mate 20 Pro will allegedly lift Huawei's game even further.

Shared from Gizmodo

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Surprise! The Golden Master build of iOS 11 leaked online Friday night, with users spreading links to the software on Reddit. It's full of details about the upcoming line of products being teased for the company's September 12 event, including that Apple appears poised to skip releasing a 7s line entirely and move directly to the iPhone 8.

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WikiLeaks (read: Julian Assange) has released a massive cache of alleged CIA documents related to the US agency's cyberwar efforts. The information purportedly reveals covert CIA hacking tools that can take over iPhones, Android phones, internet-connected TVs and pretty much any type of computer.

If the leaks are authentic (and there's reason to believe they are), this means the agency can snoop on any encrypted message around the world by intercepting the missive before encryption is applied. Here's everything we know so far.