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Appeal lost over Google Chrome’s ‘Incognito’ mode data collection

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Plaintiffs sued the tech giant in 2020 as they used the Chrome feature

 
Consumers suing Google over its data collection practices have lost an appeal to pursue for money damages.

Plaintiffs sued Google in 2020 claiming that the tech giant continued to collect data from users, despite them using Chrome’s ‘Incognito’ mode.

Google has denied that it deceived anyone over private-browsing, saying its browser users consented to the company’s data collection.

The lawsuit is seeking at least $5 billion in damages.

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What does the A.I. future look like?

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The pandemic has accelerated the need for integrated technology

 
Pretty soon, you’ll be able to ask a virtual assistant to transcribe meeting notes, summarise long email threads and even turn a Word document into a PowerPoint presentation in seconds.

Technology and the software development that comes along with it have revolutionised our world and daily life.

On top of all of this, the challenges of the global pandemic and its aftermath have accelerated the need for integrated technology solutions at a pace never seen before.

Over the past few weeks alone, a rapidly evolving artificial intelligence landscape has seemed to jump forward at a rate not seen before.

So what does an AI future look like?

Alex Iceman from Genium joined us to discuss. #trending

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Building the framework for Apple’s App Store

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Where do you begin to create one of the most used phone programs in the world?

Imagine your boss comes to you with this great idea. A screen that’s a phone, that will change our entire lives.

The way we consume media, the way we connect. To do so, we have these tiny little things called Apps. Millions of them.

But you’re tasked with creating the framework that becomes the App store.

We speak to one of the former Apple employees who helped to build the App store – Phillip Shoemaker.

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Google releases chatbot Bard to U.S. and U.K. audience

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The tech giant admits the chatbot does have limitations

 
Google has made available its A.I. chatbot, Bard, to U.S. and U.K. audiences.

Google says their chatbot is designed as an ‘experiment’ to enhance productivity, ideas and foster curiosity.

The tech giant warned Bard would have “limitations” and says it might share misinformation and display bias.

Google also is providing access to Bard through a separate site from its search engine.

The chatbot is set to compete against OpenAI’s ChatGPT and Microsoft’s chatbot in their Bing search engine.

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