T-Mobile is promising an awful lot if they are allowed to merge with Sprint, Disney+ launches to the delight of 10 million subscribers, and pirates. Not happy with just FitBit data, it looks as though Google probably has all of your medical history too.
Twitter is banning all paid political ads starting November 22nd, AT&T’s failure to offer a truly Unlimited plan results in a $60 million fine, Fitbit will soon be owned by Google and Alex Everett puts on his existential fedora and dives deep into Disco Elysium by ZA/UM.
EA aims to start using Steam again, a quick chat about RTX-enabled games, Sony’s PS4 is the highest selling current gen console, the Xbox All Access program returns and a look at what Windows 10x is and if it really matters to you (hint: it doesn’t).
Google’s streaming game tech Stadia could have better latency in a year or two, the latest device to get DRM, Nerf darts, the Internet Archive recently added a plethora of pre-windows games and a look at Destiny 2’s new release and relocation along with a review of Sniper Elite V2 Remastered From Rebellion.
Gamestop is trading itself in to the tune of 200 store closings, World-building game Civilization 6 announces a battle royale mode and the biggest announcements from Apple’s recent tech event.
NBA 2K20 isn’t even pretending it isn’t gambling, Nike has a subscription shoe service for kids, Destiny 2 players can now link their accounts with Steam and over a million people have been watching stream of World of Warcraft classic on Twitch.
Long time music streaming holdout Tool joins the modern age, Disney+ is announced and what you can get for $12.99 a month and all three major console makers pledge to sort-of combat loot boxes.
Equifax agrees to data breach settlement, Affected parties may not get $125, Capital One data breach was less hack and more misconfiguration and Apple attempts to bypass tariffs by saying it wants to make products in the US.
30,000 followers makes you an Internet “celebrity,” says UK ad regulator, EA: “We don’t call them loot boxes”, they’re “surprise mechanics” and Court rules Amazon can be held responsible for defective third-party goods.