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Rupert Murdoch is undoubtedly a shrewd business man, but is his idea to lock out search engines, specifically Google, from his newspaper empire a good one? For my money, I'd have to say no.
For a start, the web is awash in news media, either in the form of newspapers, news stations or blogs. On occasion a newspaper or news station will break an exclusive story but the exclusivity only lasts as long as it takes to get the story printed or aired. Once the news hits the airwaves or print,
Apple has produced a bunch of advertisements that portray PCs as less than worthy adversaries to the mighty Macintosh. These ads are as much about PCs as Hollywood love stories are about real relationships. What these ads really are, are an attack on Windows. And the newly released Windows 7 finds itself being pummelled by a new series of Mac ads.
Yet why Apple believes a Mac is better than a PC is something I still don't quite grasp. Okay I get it, Macs just work! What the hell does
I come to these forums on a daily basis, often not really to comment, mostly just to see what other people have to say regarding the telecoms situation in our country. Like most other users of this forum, I suspect that I am hoping, seemingly in vain, for someone to announce some good news. That good news has yet to arrive.
It got me wondering though why South African's are so complacent when it comes to exorbitant pricing. We are not only talking about the astronomical cost of telephone
It's old news now, and surprisingly few people really seem to care about what Apple did with the latest software release for the iPhone except, of course, the now proud owners of an iBrick.
What is even more surprising is just how many people feel that Apple was well within its right to knowingly release an update that would not only tamper with the software on the iPhones that have been tampered with, but would, in certain instances, completely disable the "hacked" phone.