Satya Patel attended a Fashion Contest F बड़ोदरा
Satya Patel attended a Fashion Contest Face of Vadodara 2019 at Inorbit Mall as as a Jury Panel. He shared a stage with one of famous Indian model Ms Shalu Oza and DID Fame Dancer Mrs Rashmita Patel
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Karan Gujjar Talks About Hi dream of getting famous
In today’s world, all you need is talent and the knowledge to present in front of millions and billions of people out there. The biggest disadvantage that the generations before us had faced is the lack of audience and exposure. And this generation is simply blessed with it in abundance, if you have talent, then there’s no stopping, and all you have to do is keep your spirits high. To understand it better, let’s bring in the teenage sensation and already an inspiration for many, popular TikTok star, Karan Gujjar. This little charming teenager is just 16-year-old, but you’ll be surprised to know that he holds a fanbase of 3. 2million followers on TikTok.
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Watchdogs warn COVID-19 apps come with privacy risks to Canadians - Bowen Island Undercurrent
OTTAWA — Governments that want to use smartphones to trace the movements of Canadians during the COVID-19 crisis should handle personal information with care, privacy watchdogs from across the . . .
OTTAWA Governments that want to use smartphones to trace the movements of Canadians during the COVID-19 crisis should handle personal information with care, privacy watchdogs from across the country warned Thursday in a united call for caution. Privacy commissioners have been warning of potential risks associated with government COVID-19 apps since provinces started musing about the idea a few weeks ago. The apps work by keeping a record of when one phone gets close to another, and then alerting users if they've come into contact with someone who has a confirmed or presumed case. Alberta introduced its ABTraceTogether app last week, and New Brunswick, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Newfoundland and Labrador are looking at developing their own. "The choices that our governments make today about how to achieve both public health protection and respect for our fundamental Canadian values, including the right to privacy, will shape the future of our country," the federal, provincial and territorial privacy commissioners wrote in a joint statement Thursday. Federal privacy czar Daniel Therrien said the health crisis calls for some flexibility when it comes to the application of privacy laws, but there is a way to use technology to fight the spread of the novel coronavirus without sacrificing fundamental rights to privacy. "Everything hinges on design, and appropriate design depends on respect for certain key privacy principles," Therrien said in a statement Thursday. Therrien and the other commissioners said that while app developers need to respect Canada's privacy laws, those laws aren't always effective in the digital world. They released a set of guidelines for provinces, urging them to be transparent and accountable about how their apps work and what is being done with users' personal information. The commissioners stressed participation should be voluntary and users should provide clear consent to whatever they're signing up for. The apps should also be secure to safeguard personal data, which should be destroyed once the crisis is over, they said. Canada's chief public health officer, Dr. Theresa Tam, said her team is keeping an eye on the apps in development across the country to see if one could be adopted at the national level, but privacy will be the main concern. "I think if there are certain tools that are better than others, that's the kind of knowledge that you want to share," Tam said at a briefing Wednesday. "Not just whether the application works, but all of the policies that go with it, like privacy, which I think is the most paramount of some of the policy discussions." The Information and Privacy Commissioner of Alberta is already reviewing the app deployed in Alberta, and will be issuing recommendations to the provincial government. This report by The Canadian Press was first published May 7, 2020.
Why countries keep bowing to Apple and Google’s contact tracing app requirements - The Verge
They who make the hardware make the rules. That’s why England appears likely to reverse course and adopt the tech giants’ exposure notification scheme
They who make the hardware make the rules Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge This story is part of a group of stories called The Interface is a daily column and newsletter about the intersection of social media and democracy. Subscribe here. Last month, after Apple and Google announced some changes to their forthcoming attempt to track the spread of COVID-19, I noted the surprising degree to which tech giants are setting the terms of the pandemic response. They own the hardware, they own the software, and national governments who would use it to find new cases of COVID-19 have to do it on the companies terms. This week, that process began to accelerate. But first, a bit of background. The Apple-Google collaboration will ask you to opt in to a system that causes your phone to emit Bluetooth signals to other phones around you. When you are in close proximity to another person for an extended period of time more than five minutes, typically both of your phones record the interaction. When a person tests positive for COVID-19, they will have the option of anonymously notifying other phones that they may have been exposed to the virus and encouraging their contacts to self-quarantine or seek treatment. A sticking point between the tech giants and nation states has been who will process the exposure notifications. Apple and Google want to process the notifications on users phones without storing them on a central server, to preserve the maximum degree of privacy possible. Some European countries, meanwhile, have sought to process notifications on a central server, in the hopes that having more detailed information will help them identify additional exposures and more rapidly contain the spread of the virus. (MIT Tech Review has a great tracker that looks at how countries are building these apps, including whether or not theyve adopted the Apple-Google approach.) This put France, whose politicians have regularly upbraided Silicon Valley for perceived data privacy lapses, in the very funny position of begging Apple and Google to lower their privacy standards. Germany, whose scientists had helped devise Europes (deep breath) proposed Pan-European Privacy-Preserving Proximity Tracing project, decided to throw in with Apple and Google after it became clear that was not going to happen. Until now, the United Kingdom has held holding firm in its commitment to building its own exposure notification app, even though it will have limited access to the Bluetooth notifications necessary for it to work. James Vincent explained why this is a problem this week at The Verge: Both Google and Apple restrict how apps can use Bluetooth in iOS and Android. They dont allow developers to constantly broadcast Bluetooth signals, as that sort of background broadcast has been exploited in the past for targeted advertising. As The Register reports, iOS apps can only send Bluetooth signals when the app is running in the foreground. If your iPhone is locked or youre not looking at the app, then theres no signal. The latest versions of Android have similar restrictions, only allowing Bluetooth signals to be sent out for a few minutes after an app has closed. Such restrictions will block devices from pinging one another in close quarters, drastically reducing the effectiveness of any contact-tracing app. Google and Apple can rewrite these rules for their own contact-tracing API because they control the operating systems. But for countries trying to go it alone, like the UK, the restrictions could literally be fatal. iPhone users with the app installed could interact with someone who is later diagnosed with COVID-19 and never know it, if their phone doesnt keep a log of their interaction. Now it seems that all of this has dawned on the UKs National Health Service, which has asked the consulting firm charged with building its app to investigate switching over to the Apple-Google model. Here are Alex Hern and Kate Proctor today in the Guardian: With growing questions over that approach, it emerged that the Swiss-based consultancy Zühlke Engineering has been hired to undertake a two-week technical spike to investigate implementing Apple and Googles system within the existing proximity mobile application and platform. [...] The prime ministers official spokesman left open the possibility that a change could be made, telling reporters: Weve set out our plans for a centralised model and thats what we are taking forwards but we will keep all options under review to make sure the app is as effective as possible. Right now, its unclear how an app that only works when every citizen in the United Kingdom has the app downloaded, open, and running in the foreground at all times is going to be as effective as possible. As of today, Id be surprised if the UK hadnt adopted the Apple-Google approach by the end of this month. Its a fascinating tension: corporations trying to do right by their users versus countries trying to do right by their citizens. As Sam Lessin notes in The Information, this is an uncomfortable place for a tech giant to be. This isnt an enviable position for tech companies, he writes. It puts them in a nearly impossible position in terms of almost always absorbing blame no matter what they do whenever the choices are hard. Elsewhere, India is learning that the privacy concerns around exposure notification apps and contact tracing are not merely abstract. Aarogya Setu, the countrys own homegrown exposure notification app, has significant privacy flaws, Andy Greenberg reported this week at Wired: Independent security researcher Baptiste Robert published a blog post today sounding that warning about Indias Health Bridge app, or Aarogya Setu, created by the governments National Informatics Centre. Robert found that one feature of the app, designed to let users check if there are infected people nearby, instead allows users to spoof their GPS location and learn how many people reported themselves as infected within any 500-meter radius. In areas that have relatively sparse reports of infections, Robert says hackers could even use a so-called triangulation attack to confirm the diagnosis of someone they suspect to be positive. The developers of this app didnt think that someone malicious would be able to intercept its requests and modify them to get information on a specific area, says Robert, a French researcher known in part for finding security vulnerabilities in the Indian national ID system known as Aadhaar. With triangulation, you can very closely see who is sick and who is not sick. They honestly didnt consider this use of the app. On one hand, privacy has never been the prime directive for a contact tracing scheme. The whole point is to find out peoples real names, phone numbers, and locations so you can tell them that theyre sick before they infect anyone else. At the same time, tech giants are understandably wary of building a tool that could be misused by law enforcement, oppressive governments, or the sorts of bad actors that Robert describes in India. For the moment, its the giants argument that has carried the day and done so, at least for now, with remarkably little resistance. Correction, 2:48 p.m.: This article has been updated to clarify that the NHSX app will be available to the entire United Kingdom, not just England. The Ratio Today in news that could affect public perception of the big tech platforms. Trending up: Apple announced its giving $10 million to COPAN Diagnostics, a company that produces COVID-19 testing kits. The funding will help COPAN vastly scale up its production. (Chaim Gartenberg / The Verge) Trending up: Facebook is giving $16 million in grants to more than 200 newsrooms through the Facebook Journalism Project. The grants are meant to help local newsrooms stay afloat during the pandemic. (And give Facebook something shiny to point to so that governments like Australias dont tax them for more.) Trending down:Amazon workers in Southern California say the companys policies are forcing sick employees to work. They also say warehouses are refusing to comply with a state paid sick leave law meant to prevent Covid-19 outbreaks. (Sam Levin / The Guardian) Virus tracker Total cases in the US: More than 1,243,000 Total deaths in the US: At least 74,100 Reported cases in California: 61,111 Total test results (positive and negative) in California: 809,036 Reported cases in New York: 329,405 Total test results (positive and negative) in New York: 1,028,899 Reported cases in New Jersey: 131,890 Total test results (positive and negative) in New Jersey: 288,920 Reported cases in Massachusetts: 72,025 Total test results (positive and negative) in Massachusetts: 339,639 Data from The New York Times. Test data from The COVID Tracking Project. Governing Democratic senators including Elizabeth Warren sent a letter to Amazon questioning whether the retail giant retaliated against whistle-blowers. Amazon recently fired four employees who raised concerns about the spread of coronavirus in the companys warehouses. Heres Kate Conger at The New York Times: In order to understand how the termination of employees that raised concerns about health and safety conditions did not constitute retaliation for whistle-blowing, we are requesting information about Amazons policies regarding grounds for employee discipline and termination, the letter said. [...] The letter increased pressure on Amazon and its chief executive, Jeff Bezos, who has been called to testify before Congress in an antitrust investigation and has been a frequent target for criticism from President Trump. A number of senators and representatives have already written to Mr. Bezos expressing concern about warehouse safety. The Trump administration shelved a step-by-step guide from the Centers for Disease Control on how and when to reopen restaurants and other public places during the coronavirus outbreak. Agency scientists were told the guidance would never see the light of day, according to a CDC official. (Jason Dearen and Mike Stobbe /Associated Press) Heres how Joe Biden could defeat Donald Trump in a mostly digital campaign, according to Pete Buttigiegs former campaign manager. If he can win the battle for our screens, he can benefit from the death of the traditional presidential campaign, she says. (Lis Smith / The New York Times) Congressional staffers say they do not use TikTok, presumably taking cues from their bosses, whove been wary of the Chinese apps data security. (Kathryn Lyons / Roll Call) Tech billionaires including Bill Gates and Eric Schmidt are mounting a pressure campaign to prevent the next pandemic. Theyre pushing overseas governments to more fully fund international institutions like the World Health Organization. (Theodore Schleifer / Recode) Out of every 10 people trying to file for unemployment, three to four cant get through the system to make a claim. Applicants say they are dealing with an array of technical failures, including glitchy websites, laborious phone verification processes, and call wait times of six to eight hours. (Colin Lecher and Mia Sato / The Markup) The New York Times published a visualization of what types of businesses might be the riskiest to visit if they reopen during the ongoing pandemic. But the authors used aggregated anonymized phone location data from April 2019, which tells us very little about the current situation, this piece argues. (Adi Robertson / The Verge) COVID-19 conspiracy theorists are still getting millions of views on YouTube. Theyre using collaborations and interviews to skirt YouTubes attempts to crack down on health misinformation. (Well be talking about the viral Plandemic video next week if you want to do some homework over the weekend.) (Abby Ohlheiser / MIT Technology Review) Clearview AI the controversial face-tracking company known for scraping more than 3 billion photos from platforms like Facebook and Twitter has ended its relationships with private companies. The news comes amid intense regulatory scrutiny and several potential class action lawsuits. (Ryan Mac, Caroline Haskins and Logan McDonald / BuzzFeed) Lyft is now requiring drivers and riders to wear face masks during rides. The company also said it will begin giving cleaning supplies and masks to drivers as part of a new health initiative. (Megan Rose Dickey / TechCrunch) A new cyberattack tool called Aria-body has been traced to the Chinese military. Its been used against governments and state-owned companies in Australia and Southeast Asia. (Ronen Bergman and Steven Lee Myers / The New York Times) Industry Zoom acquired Keybase, an encryption and security service meant to serve as a secure home for your online identities. The acquisition will quickly add a team of security-focused developers to Zoom, which has been widely criticized in recent weeks over its lapses in security. Jacob Kastrenakes at The Verge has the story: The Keybase team is supposed to help Zoom build end-to-end encryption for its videoconferences that can reach current Zoom scalability. Zoom has been working on building true end-to-end encryption for videoconferences since coming under criticism over the last month for making its calls incorrectly appear to be fully encrypted. The company plans to publish encryption designs on May 22nd, but theres no specific timeline for when the feature will be finished. New York City is allowing schools to use Zoom for remote learning after the company agreed to create a customized version of the platform specifically for the citys education department. The city had previously banned the software due to security concerns. (Alex Zimmerman and Christina Veiga / Chalkbeat) Also: Zoom, Xoom, Züm: why does every startup sound so fast now? (Erin Griffith / The New York Times) Facebook is letting most employees work from home through end of 2020. Employees who need to come in to do their jobs will be able to do so starting on July 6th. (Salvador Rodriguez / CNBC) Related: Facebook is also suspending promotions for corporate employees for the rest of the year. The news comes a week after the company announced a steep decrease in ad sales during March. (Alex Heath / The Information) Google affiliate Sidewalk Labs pulled out of Torontos smart city development project due to economic concerns brought on by the current pandemic. The news comes after two and a half years of controversy over the projects origins, overreach, and privacy and financial implications. Popular iOS apps from major companies like DoorDash, Spotify, TikTok, and Venmo suddenly starting crashing yesterday due to an issue with the software development kit (SDK) from Facebook. The problem, which Facebook quickly fixed, illustrates the scope of the social networks platform. Also it broke Spotify on my Sonos system for like 12 hours! (Nick Statt / The Verge) A glitch on Instagrams iOS app allowed people to post extra-long images to their feeds. Instagram normally limits portrait photos to roughly the size of your screen. The company has sadly now fixed the issue. (Jacob Kastrenakes / The Verge) Google added a new feature to Google Lens, its multipurpose object recognition tool. You can now copy and paste handwritten notes from your phone to your computer, though it only works if your handwriting is neat enough. So, not mine, probably. (James Vincent / The Verge) Google is unifying all of its messaging and communication apps under a single team. Last year, the company hired Javier Soltero to be the VP and GM of G Suite, its set of office apps, as well as Google Meet and Google Chat. Soltero built a well liked email app called Accompli that was acquired by Microsoft, after which he turned it into the companys Outlook app. If anyone can fix Googles communications products, its him. (Dieter Bohn / The Verge) Twitch is developing talk shows and dating programs for gamers. The company plans to fund a slate of original, unscripted series that would be live and interactive, airing two to three times a week. (Lucas Shaw / Bloomberg) The pandemic-induced nostalgia for Turntable.fm may hint at what could be a new normal for gathering together online. Unless its a passing fad. (Jack Denton / Vice) The Tumblr aesthetic of 2014 is all over the internet. Thank god! (Rebecca Jennings / Vox) Tinder is now testing live in-app trivia. The test will be rolling out to an undisclosed percentage of users and is designed to help Tinder experiment with live video while also matching people up. It beats the apps current user experience of just trading hey back and forth with a match until both of you die. (Ashley Carman / The Verge) Things to do Stuff to occupy you online during the quarantine. Read Sure the Velociraptors Are Still On the Loose, But Thats No Reason Not to Reopen Jurassic Park, an instant classic by Carlos Greaves at McSweeneys. Educate yourself about the realities of antibody testing. Pronounce the name of Elon Musk and Grimes new baby. Watch the Times latest Diary of a Song, in which Dua Lipa explains the back story behind Physical. Marvel at these very good dogs delivering quarantine beer. And finally... did not expect the sequel to "hot girl summer" to be the "fall of man" caroline twine (@carolinetwyman) May 6, 2020 Talk to us Send us tips, comments, questions, and fun plans for a weekend indoors: [email protected] and [email protected]
Kelly Khumalo opens up on ‘divorce’ from sis Zandile: It’s gone legal - Briefly.co.za
Kelly Khumalo recently opened up about the ongoing sibling rivalry she has with her sister Zandile – it’s gone legal. Sibling rivalries are never easy or nice.
- Kelly Khumalo recently sat down with Afternoon Express and opened up about a few pressing matters - She explained that the matter with her sister Zandile and ex-husband Mhlo was being handled by lawyers and that things had escalated - Another thing Kelly touched on was her apparent Covid-19 meltdown, stating it was a divine calling PAY ATTENTION: Click See First under the Following tab to see Briefly.co.za News on your News Feed! Kelly Khumalo recently opened up about the ongoing sibling rivalry she has with her sister Zandile its gone legal. It is never nice to fight with family, especially siblings. Your siblings are meant to be lifelong friends, not enemies. Briefly.co.za knows that Kelly and Zandiles drama stems from apparent claims Kelly made about her ex-husband, Mhlo Gumede. Kelly distanced herself from Mhlo after he was involved in a scam, then Zandile took Mhlos side and kicked her sister to the curb. Sitting down with Afternoon Express, Kelly explained that the matter was being handled by lawyers and that things had escalated. Kelly has no time for those who do not choose her. Family or not, if you not going to have her back, Kelly has no time for you. READ ALSO: Mzansi Magics KwaMamkhize totally obliterates viewer ratings Honestly, I am at peace with it. I am that one person who moved on when it is time to move on, whether you are family or not. When it is time to move on, it is time to move on. Another thing Kelly touched on was her apparent Covid-19 meltdown. Kelly made it clear that she was crying for the country and its people, not herself. Being in tune with her spiritual side, Kelly said a voice told her to feel the pain of her people and pray. It was not even me. If you know me very well, you would know that I am a very spiritual person and I have a gift, in terms of spirituality. I see things. I feel things. With so much that we are going through as a nation, I felt all sorts of things. One voice that was loud to me was to ask people, plead with people, to pray and tell God exactly what we want from this situation, because he is the only person who can put an end to this. Here is the clip from the show: Enjoyed reading our story? Download BRIEFLY's news app on Google Play now and stay up-to-date with major South African news!