BlackBerry is back with one more surprise from its magic pocket. The Canadian firm has proposed to bring its eye-catching smartphone BlackBerry KEYone Black Edition. This smartphone has a unique and exclusive design which is irresistible.
BlackBerry will be making BlackBerry KEYone Black Edition available through selected online retailers in the US. The users in the US will be able to grab this device without worrying about import fees or wider incompatibility issues that may arise from using International versions not meant for the US market.
This unique smartphone features 4.5-inch FHD IPS LCD Display with Gorilla Glass 4. It will offer 4GB RAM and 64 GB ROM. The external memory can be expanded up to 2 TB. It has 12 MP rear and 8 MP front camera for better images. Running Android v7.1 Nougat OS it will have 2.0 GHz Octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 625 Processor. With battery support of 3505mAh, this device has it all.
Twitter is accused of censoring a self-proclaimed ‘white advocate’. Photo: Bloomberg
San Francisco: Twitter Inc. is accused of censoring a self-proclaimed “white advocate,” while Google faces claims that it didn’t protect employees from supremacist bullies.
Silicon Valley was plunged deeper into the culture wars with a pair of new lawsuits in San Francisco Superior Court.
In the case against Twitter, Jared Taylor claims that he and his publication, American Renaissance, were both permanently banned from the platform not because they harassed anyone or advocated violence. Instead, he said, it was because of ”their controversial views on race and immigration—the subjective view that they are ‘racist’ and ‘extremist.”’
In the complaint against Alphabet Inc.’s Google, a former engineer who identifies as transgender alleges that the company allowed employees to “belittle and harass” minorities on its internal message boards. Tim Chevalier says he tried to push back against the bullying, but was ultimately fired “because of his political statements in opposition to the discrimination, harassment, and white supremacy he saw being expressed on Google’s internal messaging systems.” Bloomberg