Apple Card, 'iPhone 11' leaks, & Facebook listening to you on the AppleInsider Podcast
This week on the AppleInsider Podcast, William and Victor talk about the Apple Card, whether you should trust the latest iPhone leaks, and about how Facebook has been listening to your voice chats on Messenger.
- New iPhone leaks: should you believe leaks when they sound more like someone's wish list?
- Apple's got into some heat about iPhone batteries and right to repair, but Victor thinks it's more about what Apple could do next
- Once more, Corephotonics is suing Apple over dual aperture camera patents that it alleges the Cupertino company knowingly infringed
- Apple is looking for office space in New York City and if they buy in Hudson Yards with a view of the Vessel, William is going to send Apple his resume
- Facebook was using contractors to listen to Messenger voice messages, but it's okay, they've stopped now. Really.
- Fewer people are finding the Apple Card contentious, not when it's getting so much right — but there are issues over what to do if you get declined
- Apple has expanded its Apple Student ID program to more colleges, making it easy for students to access buildings, pay for meals, and never need to carry cash again
- Did we mention that Keyboard Maestro 9 is out?
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The show is available on iTunes and your favorite podcast apps by searching for "AppleInsider." Click here to listen, subscribe, and don't forget to rate our show.
Listen to the embedded SoundCloud feed below:
- There is a new 'leak' listing 'iPhone 11' features, but be wary
- Apple responds to aftermarket iPhone replacement battery health warning
- Apple accused of stealing dual-camera technology used in latest iPhones
- Apple searching for 750,000 square feet of Manhattan office space
- Facebook paid contractors to transcribe Messenger app audio
- Risky free VPNs still available in Apple App Store & Google Play despite warnings
- Apple explains Apple Card application process, offers suggestions for those who were declined
- Apple expanding contactless student ID to 100,000 students at 12 more colleges
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