The Canadian government released the findings of a recent study touting their efforts to drive down the cost of mobile services in the country. Government attempts to drive competition and spur innovation in the market have had some impact on driving down prices for consumers, but most Canadians are still paying some of the highest prices in the world.
What might have seemed like a snarky wisecrack on Twitter has launched a pretty hearty backlash for Netflix. It started with the brand’s Twitter account @NetflixUS sent out a message that read “To the 53 people who’ve watched A Christmas Prince every day for the past 18 days: Who hurt you?”
Hold on, be quiet for just one sec so I can get Shazam to tell me the name of this song. It’s been driving me crazy. I keep hearing it everywhere. Now, thanks to a new deal between the app and Apple, after you put a name to the tune, you can go right to iTunes and buy it and listen whenever you want.
Netflix, armed with your detailed viewing habits isn’t afraid to throw some shade. A December 10th tweet sent by the official @Netflix account called out a select segment of their audience with very particular tastes. In fact, a taste for one film in particular.
If everything will eventually have its own sensor connected to the Internet of Things, how will we power all of these devices without breaking the bank or spending all of our time running to Radio Shack for batteries?
The big brains behind Seattle-based startup Jeeva Wireless have figured out how to equip IoT hardware so that it doesn’t need batteries to run, it can generate its own juice out of thin air. And investors are taking notice.
It’s a phone for kids without a screen. Actually it’s a walkie-talkie — with the added benefit of nationwide coverage. Republic Wireless has announced two devices, the Relay and the Anywhere HQ, intended to help parents keep track of kids, without the downside of giving children unfettered internet access.