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  • YouTube and Facebook are reporting using software via the Counter Extremism Project that prevents a "Whac-a-Mole" approach to removing terror-inciting content.

  • NEWS ANALYSIS: Commercial drone pilots no longer have to fill out pages of paper just to fly a short mission, but not all restrictions have been eliminated and you still need to pass a test.

  • TrapX describes Medical Device Hijack 2 as a focused, customized exploit and attack by organized crime against hospitals' network-connected medical devices.

  • EU authorities are reportedly close to opening a third antitrust investigation against Google—this time concerning its core advertising services.

  • The search giant is reportedly preparing to offer its own Android smartphones to consumers by the end of 2016, based on its own designs.

  • Codenvy, Red Hat and Microsoft collaborate on new language protocol for developers to integrate programming languages across code editors and IDEs.

  • The latest rumors say that one of two expected Google Nexus handsets could have a 5-inch display, 4GB of memory and a 12MP rear camera.

  • The move appears to reverse Oculus' earlier strategy, which was to prevent users of competing devices from using and playing Rift games.

  • App Agent digs deep into an application's internal functions, allowing companies to drill down and track performance and latency of transactions.

  • DAILY VIDEO: Apple to drop Thunderbolt monitor: is 4K or 5K replacement coming; Obama talks innovation at global entrepreneurship event; Google reportedly looking to commercialize its Spanner database; and there's more.

  • Apstra unveils a new OS for vendor-agnostic network environments, while SnapRoute aims to bring true open-source software to network infrastructures.

  • The new ransomware variant makes it more difficult for victims to decrypt files on their own.

  • Halfway through 2016, Apple has yet to make any significant product announcements. So far this year, the company has been caught up in an encryption battle with the Justice Department, announced updates to its operating systems and even changed the name of its desktop operating system from OS X to macOS. But there haven't been any surprising or exciting product announcements. Even the company's updated operating systems, which are slated to launch in the fall, are relatively minor updates. There is plenty of time, however, for Apple to make big product news this year, especially on the hardware side. During the next several months, it's exceedingly likely that Apple will unveil new iPhones, roll out new MacBook Pros, finally reveal the second-generation Apple Watch and more. While Apple may have remained fairly quiet in the first half of 2016, it could still end the year with a bang. Read on to find out what to expect from Apple through the end of the year, including new hardware, additional software updates and even some modifications to its business model.

  • Huawei is getting into the 2-in-1 convertible notebook market with its first-ever 2-in-1, the MateBook, which is also its first Windows 10 notebook. Preorders are now being accepted for the machine, which will go on sale in the United States and Canada starting July 11 for $699 to $1,559, depending on configuration. The MateBook, which includes a 12-inch display, can be preordered through Microsoft Stores or online at The device will also be available through and starting in mid-July. The MateBook line was previewed in February at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain. It is also slated for distribution in Asia and Europe later in 2016 by the Chinese mobile device maker. A MateBook with an Intel Core m3 processor, 4GB of memory and a 128GB solid-state drive (SSD) lists for $699, while a device equipped with an Intel Core m5 processor, 8GB of memory and a 256GB SSD lists for $999. A MateBook with an Intel Core m7 processor, 8GB of memory and 512GB of SSD storage lists for $1,559. Peruse this eWEEK slide show for more details.

  • According to a report, Intel executives are meeting with bankers to go over options for its security unit, which is based on its McAfee acquisition.

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