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The family of a Chinese flight attendant who appeared to be fatally electrocuted by her Apple iPhone look to its maker after police found no faults with the charger.
Bride-to-be and a stewardess with China Southern Airline was electrocuted while answering calls on iPhone 5 that was charging. Apple says it will investigate and cooperate with police.
Police want to interview an O2 shop assistant after a shipment of iPhone 5s was stolen ahead of the Apple handset going on sale this morning.
Can we please stop shooting at people, locking down schools, and chasing suspects for a stupid phone?
As a smartphone enthusiast, I spend a LOT of money on phones, but understand it isn't worth risking a life just to recover a $500 to $800 phone. Should police pursue suspects actively to recover a stolen iPhone?
Those who snag the iTether app for iOS that allows sharing a 3G connection with a laptop better be prepared for the tethering police to slap them around.
Questions loom about SF police and Apple's search of a man's home for an iPhone 5 prototype.
San Francisco police said that the department worked with Apple investigators to track down an iPhone prototype. No report was filed though.
Police were present when Apple security officials searched a man's home for a missing iPhone 5 prototype, the San Francisco police have admitted.The acknowledgement on Friday, reported in the newspaper SF Weekly, comes after local police denied having any records of the visit that was revealed by CNET on Wednesday when it broke the news of the missing prototype.
An unsealed search warrant does more than just provide details about the lost/stolen iPhone that appeared on Gizmodo. It also hints at some sloppy police work that could come back to bite the cops, the courts and maybe even Apple.
Apple told local police that its missing iPhone prototype was so valuable a price could not be placed on it, according to court documents made public Friday.
A lawyer for Gizmodo says the gadget blog could sue the sheriff's office in San Mateo County, Calif., for raiding an editor's home last Friday.
A lost iPhone was stolen a couple weeks ago and now it seems someone took an N8 prototype who was not supposed to have it and slammed it for the early software build it was running. Nokia wants their device back, but may not have the US police at their disposal.
The criminal probe into Apple's errant iPhone prototype is expected to broaden, said a law enforcement source with knowledge of the investigation.
Police raid the home of Gizmodo editor Jason Chen as part of the investigation over a lost iPhone prototype but may have violated the First Amendment rights of an online journalist in the process.
This was bound to happen ...
Silicon Valley police are investigating what appears to be a lost Apple iPhone prototype purchased by a gadget blog, a transaction that may have violated criminal laws.
Stories of the month - August 2008...
Notable headlines:Tom Steinert-Threlkeld: Police Surveillance: Go Snoop, YourselfOlympics Victor: NBC, Over YouTubeLessig blog: Huge and important news: free licenses upheldNYT: Ruling Is a Victory for Supporters of Free SoftwareAdrian Kingsley-Hughes: Are "instant on" notebooks the future?EIC podcast: Kindle; iPhone; Dell; IDFDana Blankenhorn: No retail channel for laptop LinuxWho owns the Internet?
Thieves not yet targeting touchscreen users...
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