Twitter seeks more detail about spam posts; Apple halts the distribution of an Apple Watch update that may be breaking some watches; and autonomous delivery robots are loosed upon the citizens of Milton Keynes.
As expected, Apple had a lot of news to share today about Macs and iPad. Elsewhere, NASA has said goodbye to a workhorse of a space telescope.
The OnePlus 6T is here, as is the RED Hydrogen One, and the two phones couldn't be more different. Meanwhile, Apple is prepping for its iPad and Mac event in New York City.
IBM buys Red Hat; Twitter admits it failed to suspend a suspected bomber after death threats he made; and a social-media network finds it hard to do business after hosting the anti-Semitic thoughts of a mass-murder suspect.
The New York Times alleged that Google paid off executives accused of sexual misconduct; the Wall Street Journal detailed Netflix's firing practices; and the Library of Congress hands a win to the "right to repair" movement.
Microsoft and Tesla have reported record quarters and Tim Cook is calling for stronger privacy laws here in the United States.
It's all Apple today. Reviews of the iPhone XR have arrived; Apple claims to be fixing a "smooth selfie" bug; the company's 2019 video subscription service plans are revealed to be global; and the iPad Mini might not be dead after all.
Bloomberg's hacking story continues to draw criticism from Apple and Amazon, Hyperloop tunnels take one step forward and one step back, and Faraday Future hits a bump in the road.
Spacecraft are going to Mercury, body cameras are catching fire, and Slack can talk to the SNES. What a world.
Apple sets a date for a media event in an unusual location; Samsung starts making 7-nanometer chips; Alexa learns how to whisper.