• Commentary and Analysis

    by Published on 05-08-2020 03:15 PM
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    For your consideration: some evidence below in support of the hypothesis above.

    Exhibit A: Foodora

    Next Monday May 11th Foodora, a subsidiary of Berlin-based Delivery Hero SE, will officially cease all operations here in Canada. With most of the country still locked down due COVID-19 one might expect the food delivery business to be booming—and my own observations from the streets of downtown Toronto would indicate the same. But that's apparently not the case—in fact, quite the opposite seems to be true: the company's insolvency filings reveal some $4.7 million CAD owed to creditors, mostly restaurants for unpaid food sales.

    In leaving Canada Foodora hasn't just screwed over restaurants, but delivery couriers as well. Those couriers won the right to unionize back in February; I've a sneaking suspicion that this may also have influenced Foodora's decision to close up shop here.

    On the subject of couriers I feel compelled to add another anecdotal observation: On the few occasions that I've ventured out to pick up food almost every business I've visited was full of delivery couriers. No one seemed particularly happy to be there.

    Sources: CBC, NOW Toronto

    Exhibit B: Lyft, Uber, Airbnb

    My girlfriend once pointed something out that made me see ride-hailing services in a completely different way—basically that me, the passenger, is not actually the true customer for these businesses; it's actually the vehicle owner, the one with the asset that these businesses seek to exploit. Ditto for Airbnb, who isn't after thrifty travellers so much as property owners seeking to leverage unused space—with Airbnb taking a cut of each and every stay.

    So how's all this working out in the face of COVID-19? Well, when Airbnb asked our government for a bailout (presumably to pass on to their hosts) they were famously turned down in a single-word tweet. And south of the border, Uber drivers in New York City were already sleeping in their cars before the pandemic even started.

    Sources: @TOAdamVaughan, VICE

    Exhibit C: Instacart

    Facing my own dwindling supply at the height of the toilet paper scare this past March I turned in desperation to Instacart, thinking that the service had something unique to offer beyond just sending someone to do your shopping for you. It does not. In a city where at least one major grocery chain has had a proper home delivery platform for over a decade, Instacart brings no new innovation beyond exploiting gig workers with strong arms and free time.

    Enter COVID-19 and Instacart is instantly worse for everyone. Those seeking delivery slots have likened the experience to using Ticketmaster, and those making the deliveries have been doing so at great personal risk. In fact, it took the threat of a general strike for Instacart to provide the most meager of protections to personal shoppers in the midst of a global pandemic.

    Sources: BNN Bloomberg, Global News

    So I've asked Instacart to delete my account but have not yet heard back. I was never really interested in Airbnb, and gave up on Lyft last year and returned to my favourite Toronto taxi company instead. And I guess I should consider myself lucky to be able to walk to my local eateries and bring food home myself.

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    Andrew Currie has been blogging about mobile phones since 2001, smartphones (depending on how you define them) since 2002 and smartwatches since 2014.
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    by Published on 04-09-2020 12:20 PM
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    Maclean's has published some interesting data visualizations based on reports from Google, who themselves have used anonymized location data from their vast pool of users to report on how well the world is doing at staying home to avoid COVID-19.

    All data is from a five-week period between January 3rd and February 6th of this year; the author at Maclean's used the data sets from North America specifically.

    Here then, are the five Canadian provinces and US states with the highest reduction in mobility for recreation and retail—defined by Google as "places like restaurants, cafes, shopping centres, theme parks, museums, libraries, and movie theatres":

    Quebec - 70% mobility reduction
    District of Columbia - 64%
    Vermont - 62%
    New York - 62%
    Ontario - 59%

    And here are the provinces and states with the lowest reduction in mobility for the same categories:

    South Dakota - 35% mobility reduction
    Nebraska - 34%
    Nova Scotia - 33%
    Mississippi - 32%
    Arkansas - 29%

    Overall Canada's retail and recreational mobility reduction was 59% while the USA's was 47%. Given that Google's reporting period is long gone, how do these numbers compare with what you've seen where you live?

    Sources: Google via Maclean's

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    Andrew Currie has been blogging about mobile phones since 2001, smartphones (depending on how you define them) since 2002 and smartwatches since 2014.
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    by Published on 01-29-2020 11:39 AM
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    When Samsung launched the Note line, there were 3 things that were significant about it. First off, it gave ...
    by Published on 01-27-2020 01:49 PM
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    Back in November Aliexpress had their 11.11 sale. While I’ve shopped before there for inexpensive stuff, I always ...
    by Published on 10-28-2019 12:40 PM
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    It’s been about a year since the XS Max came out. The Max kind of filled a hole in the iPhone lineup. When Apple ...
    by Published on 10-25-2019 07:12 AM
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    Smartphones have been maturing for over a decade now. A while back we reached a point where even phone enthusiasts stopped ...
    by Published on 09-25-2019 12:00 PM
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    The past few years have seen the emergence of Huawei in the high-end of the market. They’ve gone from a provider ...
    by Published on 08-16-2019 10:55 AM
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    Pretty sure that I'm late to the game on this one, but a spam text from the Conservative Party of Canada has finally made its way to the phone numbers used by my girlfriend and I. These texts have been sent all over the country from different phone numbers; if you've also received one I feel obliged to remind you that the worst thing you can do is reply. This helpful editorial from a newspaper in PEI spells out why it's a bad idea:

    First and foremost, if you respond, “Sarah” will know, Conservative supporter or not, that she’s reached a live and active cell phone number. If you text back “Yes,” you will most likely be added to a list that will send you one type of future texts. Maybe you’ll later be asked about whether you want to receive Conservative mail-outs and, if so, for your address. Maybe—almost certainly—you’ll be added to the federal Tory database. You might even be asked if you want to donate to help fund the Tory campaign.

    Answer “No,” and you’ve provided a different type of information; once again, that your number is active. Perhaps that will make you also a potential target for future texts—probably different than the ones than people who identify as supporters will be getting.
    Unfortunately there's not much else you can do to combat these kinds of mass texts, apart from getting a new phone number. Canada's anti-spam legislation stipulates that text messages from commercial entities are opt-in only, but political parties aren't commercial entities.

    Links: Government of Canada, The Journal Pioneer via Narcity

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    Andrew Currie has been blogging about mobile phones since 2001, smartphones (depending on how you define them) since 2002 and smartwatches since 2014.
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    by Published on 07-05-2019 12:51 PM
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    The Big 3 recently began offering data plans that did away with overages. Instead of charging you an absurd amount to refill ...
    by Published on 05-30-2019 01:18 PM
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    I was having lunch with Andrew when the topic of forum layout came up. I’m currently brainstorming ideas of how we can streamline it to help reduce the number of subforums.

    Here’s the problem; when it comes to Android we’re spoiled for choice; Samsung, Huawei, LG, Motorola, whatever. The problem with this is that some Samsung related discussions are also relevant to other companies that make Android devices. We could make a separate forum for those types of discussions but I’ve always believed that less is more when it comes to subforums.

    Wouldn’t it be nice if there was just an Android forum that served as a catch-all for all types of Samsung, Huawei, Android apps discussion?

    Then it hit me, is Android even a thing now?

    No, I’m not an Apple fanboy trying to egg some of you into a flame war. Rather, since we’re sort of in a post-peak Smartphone period, companies are now focusing more on growing their own ecosystems to keep making money.

    Think about it, if all you do is make Android phones, eventually another company will come along and make a phone with the same specs as yours and sell it for cheaper. The same thing happened in the PC industry. I’m also not talking about overlays but rather when you buy a smartphone from company A, you’re also encouraged to bundle it with accessories from the same company.

    Apple is a prime example of this. When you pick up an iPhone you might also pick up a pair of AirPods, an iPad and HomePod for your couch, an Apple Watch for your wrist along with subscriptions to Apple Music, iCloud, etc. Apple is really good at providing synergies when you have a couple of their products.

    It’s a good business model because the deeper you get into the quicksand - i mean ecosystem, the harder it is to get out. Here’s an analogy, why do you think so many people are reluctant to introduce their significant other to their parents? They don’t scared about getting in too deep.

    When someone asks me which phone they should get the first thing that I usually ask is what are their family members using?

    So what does this have to do with Android?

    While Samsung and Huawei are both large Android smartphone OEM’s, they’re emphasizing their own proprietary software for their smartwatches instead of Android Wear.

    I don’t want to get into what’s right and wrong with Android Wear, but one thing to take away from this is that sometimes it’s in a company’s best interest to not rely too heavily on Android when they’re building out their ecosystems.

    If you rely too heavily on Google, you’re stuck waiting for Google to figure out the best way to do something. Google does a great job with many things but no one’s perfect. If you want your own ecosystem try your best to go out and build it yourself.

    One of the most interesting ecosystems is Samsung’s. Along with the usual mobile-centric products they are also leaders in appliances, TV’s among other things. Most of their non Android stuff including the Galaxy watch and TV’s runs on the Tizen operating system. Samsung doesn’t own Tizen but they’re the primary patrons on if.

    How many people not reading this have even heard of Tizen?

    Let’s also not forget that Samsung also has their own voice assistant; Bixby. Say what you will about Bixby but voice assistants are basically an operating system for all your internet connected devices. If you want your own ecosystem and don’t want to rely too heavily on Google you need to try your hardest to have your own assistant.

    For many people they’ve never thought of themselves buying an Android phone, rather they picked up a Samsung Galaxy or an HTC phone. Now, that the future seems to be ecosystems that encompass more than just phones Android has moved even further into the background.

    Thoughts?
    by Published on 05-08-2019 01:30 PM
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    Let's nip this one in the bud... Sure, the Pixel 3a is an uncharacteristically affordable phone from Google—but any comparisons between it and 2013's Nexus 5 have to stop. Immediately. It's not fair to either device.

    Both share plastic bodies, FHD screens, big-a$$ bezels, average amounts of RAM and storage (for their time) and better than average cameras. The smaller, non-XL 3a lists at $399 USD, the exact same price as an upgraded Nexus 5 with 32 GB of storage back in the day. But... for this same amount (less if you adjust for inflation) the Nexus 5 gave you a top of the line Snapdragon 8xx processor and wireless charging—which as a feature six years ago, was definitely ahead of its time.

    Like the Nexus the new Pixels will almost certainly have unlockable bootloaders, but were designed for two very different types of users. The Nexus was built for developers first, with savvy consumers also able to enjoy a hackable phone that happened to run the purest expression of Android. In stark contrast, the Pixel is a consumer-first smartphone, the go-to choice for anyone seeking a Google-branded iPhone equivalent.

    If it seems like I'm dumping on the Pixel here I don't mean to; I just want to ensure that the reputation of the best-ever Nexus phone remains intact.

    Sources: Android Central, Wikipedia

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    by Published on 05-01-2019 02:00 PM
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    International Data Corporation has crunched the numbers for the first four months of this year, and reports that global smartphone sales have seen their sixth consecutive quarter of decline. At first glance the data would suggest that the industry's gamble on ultra-premium flagships has been a bust—but it wouldn't explain the meteoric rise of Huawei, a vendor that's apparently doing brisk business with ultra-premium hardware of its own.

    More from the source:

    "It is becoming increasingly clear that Huawei is laser focused on growing its stature in the world of mobile devices, with smartphones being its lead horse," says Ryan Reith, program vice president with IDC's Worldwide Mobile Device Trackers. "The overall smartphone market continues to be challenged in almost all areas, yet Huawei was able to grow shipments by 50%, not only signifying a clear number two in terms of market share but also closing the gap on the market leader Samsung. This new ranking of Samsung, Huawei, and Apple is very likely what we'll see when 2019 is all said and done."

    Here are the world's top five OEMs for Q1 2019 and their year-over-year sales versus Q1 2018:

    1. Samsung -8.1%
    2. Huawei +50.3%
    3. Apple -30.2%
    4. Xiaomi -10.2%
    5. OPPO (tie) -6.0%
    5. vivo (tie) +24%

    And here's what I see as good news: with Xiaomi and two BBK brands making the top five, there's still a healthy market for more affordable devices.

    Source: IDC

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    by Published on 04-01-2019 03:10 PM
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    Once upon a time, smart people like Steve Wozniak used the nascent power of technology for practical jokes and pranks. Over the years the association between tech and mischief has endured, but that mischief has become oddly gentrified into the absurd annual exercise otherwise known as the modern-day April Fool's tech prank.

    I've had a couple of this year's attempts come my way, and I've seen the meta-lists compiled by Android Police and The Verge. I'd love to share the best ones with you but honestly, this year I don't think there are any. I can't put my finger on exactly when it happened, but this year in particular I find it shockingly apparent that the pranks have been subverted by marketing departments at big companies. Thus, you have Google Assistant now able to talk to your plants and an electric car from OnePlus that charges as fast as their phones do. Both of these "jokes" are very much on brand, but not particularly funny or even clever. Ditto for the branded headset at the top of this post, the sole purpose of which can only be to remind you that Cup Noodles exist.

    That fake announcement about height verification coming to Tinder wasn't entirely terrible; it shows, at least, that the company is paying attention to shared screen grabs from the app on social media. If you found yourself impressed or caught off-guard by an April Fool's Day prank this year feel free to share it below. For myself 2019 has been a bit of a dud.

    Links: Android Police, The Verge

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    by Published on 03-29-2019 12:00 PM
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    Has anyone else noticed that the Internet is looking more and more like cable TV?

    Here's what I'm talking about: Rogers, my local cable provider, sells a standard package offering 100+ channels for $54.99 CAD per month—which of course I would never pay for; I cut the cord more than a decade ago with zero regrets since. However, the streaming services that I currently subscribe to:

    YouTube Premium - $17.99 CAD per month
    Netflix Premium - $16.99
    Spotify Premium - $14.99 (family plan)

    ... together add up to $49.97 CAD, perilously close to the ongoing cost of that olde tyme Rogers cable TV package. In other words, that guy from Apple is flat-out lying to us; to legally get all the content we want (and not have the experience ruined by ads) it's going to cost considerably more than just $9.99 a month.

    This is what is now being called subscription fatigue, a term coined by Deloitte in their new survey of Digital Media Trends. Taken at face value it's not necessarily a big deal; I don't think anyone would argue that on-demand movies, music and shows together make for an objectively better experience than old-school cable TV. But when I think about the copyright legislation that passed in the EU this week and its potential harm to user-generated content, plus Apple's abrupt transformation into a media company, I can't help but wonder if the very Internet itself is changing, and for the worse.

    There are actually several precedents for freewheeling technologies being locked down by big money. Tim Wu's The Master Switch details how the telephone, radio and even cable television were originally disruptive but eventually consolidated. He warns that the Internet will inevitably suffer the same fate, and the events of this week seem to prove him right.

    Sources: Deloitte via Variety, Wikipedia

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    by Published on 03-28-2019 01:00 PM
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    As an amateur travel hacker and points hoarder I can definitely say that Apple's forthcoming credit card is not for me. Never mind that (1) I live in Canada and (2) my phone runs Android, even if I were a candidate for an Apple Card I can get a lot more value from the cards that I currently use.

    Here's what the Apple Card offers in terms of rewards:



    Even the most ardent Apple fan is going to have limited purchases from Apple, so that 3% is, at best, an occasional perk. 2% is fairly standard for a no-fee cashback card, and not unlike the Tangerine MasterCard here in Canada or the Citi Double Cash Rewards Card in the United States. Pinky swear, no affiliate links here—feel free to click away if you're interested in either of these cards. As for Apple's 1%, well... it's better than nothing, but not really competitive with other credit cards on the market.

    So who, then, might the Apple Card be suited for?

    One type of user would be the person who doesn't want their card purchases to be tracked. The price I pay for an up to 6% return on my monthly spend is, in addition to a large annual fee, the high probability that my purchase history is being collected and shared with third parties. For me, it's an acceptable deal (I'm an Android user, remember); for others, it may not be. Apple promises that it doesn’t know what you bought, or where, or how much you paid. The same goes for Goldman Sachs and MasterCard, hopefully...

    I'm of the opinion that the card is even better suited for the user who carries a monthly balance. Credit card debt is the worst kind of debt, and to combat it Apple gives you this clever visual aid to help you deal with ongoing interest charges:



    If you can get your credit card debt under control you'll be on your way to a higher credit score, and a better crack at higher-tier cards with better rewards plus additional perks. Apple definitely deserves kudos for that!

    Images courtesy of The Points Guy

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    by Published on 03-27-2019 01:50 PM
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    Article 13, the so-called anti-meme law, was approved in European Parliament this week. As with the GDPR, this new legislation will similarly affect Internet users far beyond the confines of the EU. Here's a quick bullet list of its more contentious points, via DW.com:

    • Companies will need licensing agreements with rights holders such as musicians, performers and authors to use their content;
    • Social media platforms would have to ensure uploaded content is not in breach of copyright rules;
    • The likes of Google News would have to pay publishers for press snippets shown in search results.
    Does this mean, then, that the copy/paste above—and, for that matter, the image above that—would require licenses from the respective rights-holders, even with attribution? This is the general worry among bloggers and other creators, and one that seems curiously at odds with the very mandate of Article 13.

    As WIRED UK reports, this legislation is meant to reign in the power of big American tech companies:

    The whole point of the directive, according to the EU, is to spread money more evenly between the people that create content – like musicians and journalists – and the online platforms that host that content.

    The EU argues that up until now, online platforms such as YouTube and Google News have been making huge sums of money by hosting or directing people to creative content – but haven’t been funnelling much of that cash back to the people who make the content in the first place.
    There is some irony here in that Google, in particular, may end up profiting from Article 13. Its parent company Alphabet has invested over $100 million USD building an automated copyright detection system for YouTube; now that the law has passed it suddenly finds itself in the enviable position of being able to license this technology to other Internet platforms.

    Sources: DW, WIRED UK

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    by Published on 03-03-2019 08:07 PM
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    I checked out the Blackberry Key 2 LE recently. While I thought it was a solid phone, I also got the feeling that it was built to not step on the toes of a more expensive model. The screen was nice but could be better, that sort of thing.

    Now it’s time to check out the fancier model, the Key 2 (no LE). ...
    by Published on 03-01-2019 04:12 PM
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    A new story about Huawei and Chinese spying made its way to my news feed this morning, from The Associated Press:

    Since last year, the U.S. has waged a vigorous diplomatic offensive against the Chinese telecommunications giant Huawei, claiming that any nation deploying its gear in next-generation wireless networks is giving Beijing a conduit for espionage or worse.

    But security experts say the U.S. government is likely exaggerating that threat. Not only is the U.S. case short on specifics, they say, it glosses over the fact that the Chinese don’t need secret access to Huawei routers to infiltrate global networks that already have notoriously poor security.

    State-sponsored hackers have shown no preference for one manufacturer’s technology over another, these experts say. Kremlin-backed hackers, for instance, adroitly exploit internet routers and other networking equipment made by companies that are not Russian.
    TL; DR banning Huawei won't stop spying, Chinese or otherwise. It's a refreshingly frank and sensible take on this whole Huawei mess, and especially great to be coming from an American news source.

    Meanwhile, over in Barcelona, ZDNet was there when current Huawei chairman Guo Ping reminded Mobile World Congress attendees what was revealed to the world back in the summer of 2013:

    "Prism, Prism on the wall, who is the most trustworthy of them all?" he said, referencing the previously secret National Security Agency surveillance project, telling the audience to ask Edward Snowden — the whistleblower who revealed the activity — if they didn't understand what he meant.
    Yeah, funny how security threats from China don't seem quite so dire when our own governments have been spying on us all along...

    Sources: Associated Press, ZDNet

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    by Published on 02-11-2019 03:50 PM
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    Statista is back with yet another infographic about smartphones around the world—or in this particular case, the lack thereof. Here's what you need to know about what they're calling The Mobile Disconnect:

    Pew Research conducted an analysis of smartphone ownership rates in several countries in 2018, finding that they vary considerably, even across advanced economies.

    Thirteen percent of their U.S. respondents owned a basic mobile phone while only six percent did not own any handset at all. Surprisingly, it's a very different story north of the border with a quarter of Canadians saying they did not have any mobile phone.
    The infographic shows that a full thirty-four percent of Canadians didn't own a smartphone in 2018. You might not think that's so bad—Japan has the same percentage, and they're a fairly tech-savvy nation, right?

    Right, and that's why you need to look specifically at the numbers for "mobile but not smartphone" (green) versus "no mobile at all" (blue-green). Remember that Japan was already enjoying the world's first successful mobile Internet at the dawn of this century, and with fast data speeds, mobile payments and the like, even their dumb phones are pretty damn smart.

    As for Canada, well... in terms of mobile penetration we're doing slightly better than Indonesia. So, yay for us?

    Source: Statista via Alan Cross

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    by Published on 02-04-2019 05:17 PM
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    So apparently we're just now discovering that Canadian Internet traffic was diverted from Ottawa to a server in China over a six-month period during 2016. The Toronto Star explains:

    The incident involved the surreptitious rerouting of the internet data of Rogers customers in and around Canada’s capital by China Telecom, a state-owned Internet service provider that has two legally operating “points of presence” on Canadian soil, said Yuval Shavitt, an expert at Tel Aviv University.

    Shavitt told The Canadian Press that the China Telecom example should serve as a caution to the Canadian government not to do business with another Chinese telecommunications giant: Huawei Technologies, which is vying to build Canada’s next-generation 5G wireless communications networks.

    “It’s too dangerous to let them in,” Shavitt said. “You can just imagine how Chinese companies are co-operating with the Chinese government.”
    Okay, so I guess we have to imagine because we have no actual facts...? It's especially odd, because this somewhat contradictory sound bite from the same researcher is buried at the bottom of the piece:

    “It’s not that the Chinese are bad, or doing bad things in the U.S.,” Shavitt noted. “I’m sure that the U.S. and Canada are trying to do the same also to China. It’s a spying game that everybody’s trying to play.”
    With Canada set to inevitably follow its Five Eyes partners in banning Huawei from our wireless networks, I couldn't tell you how much of this Canadian Press story is spin; I can only verify that Professor Shavitt does at least seem to be a real person.

    Source: Toronto Star

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