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  1. Following in the footsteps of the Google Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL earlier this week, the upcoming Huawei Mate 20 Pro has just shown up in a bunch of official case renders that showcase the smartphone. Building upon the overall design language that Huawei debuted earlier this year with the P20 series, the new Mate 20 Pro will once again make use of a notched display. However, in this case, it will be significantly bigger due to the Face ID-like technology that it incorporates, in addition to the usual in-ear speaker and front-facing camera. Additionally, there will once again be a chin towards the bottom. It’s clear that Huawei has made an effort to actually reduce the size but it hasn’t taken things to the same level as Apple – the company actually folds the controller beneath the panel, allowing for a bezel-less look. But understandably, this manufacturing process is much more expensive and would ultimately drive up the price of Huawei’s devices. Elsewhere in the images, the presence of a new square-shaped camera on the rear is notable. This is home to three cameras and a dual-tone LED flash. More notable, though, is the lack of a rear-facing fingerprint scanner. This once again backs up claims of a new in-display reader. As revealed by these images, it seems Huawei has a wide range of official cases in the works that will rival both Apple and Samsung’s offerings. These include the typically-cheap TPU cases alongside some slightly more premium silicone offerings. Moreover, the Chinese brand seemingly has a few flip covers in the works too including a leather option and one that could rival Samsung’s S-View case. Presumably, these cases will all be announced on October 16 in London alongside the new Mate 20 series and the upcoming FreeBuds 2 Pro.
  2. In case it slipped your mind, today is the release date for the 5.8-inch Apple iPhone XS and 6.5-inch iPhone XS Max. The iPhone XR, with its 6.1-inch LCD display, will launch on October 26th. Today, Apple posted an official guided tour video of its new handsets. For many iPhone users, this will be the first model they've owned that doesn't have a home button, so the first thing to learn is that to go "home," swipe up from the bottom. Swiping up and pausing gives the user access to his open apps; close each app by swiping it off the screen. Swiping down from the top right opens the control center (which closes with a swipe down). And notifications can be seen with a swipe down from the top. One hand can be used to control any of the new iPhone models by enabling "Reachability" in settings, and swiping down from the bottom edge of the display. This brings the screen down to where everything is a thumb's length away. Everything that required a fingerprint scan with Touch ID can use Face ID, including verifying your identity for Apple Pay. And with Depth Control, you can add the bokeh effect to portraits even after the picture has been processed. It is up to you to determine how blurry you want the background to be. The video also discusses something new to the iPhone: dual-SIM capabilities. Other new features include Memoji, which are animated and cartoonish versions of your face moving in real time with your facial expressions. And don't forget Group FaceTime, which allows as many as 32 people to video chat at once. This was delayed by Apple, but recently returned with the developer and public betas of iOS 12.1, so it shouldn't be too long before this becomes a feature that even non-beta testers can enjoy. If you're not all that familiar with Apple's gesture based navigation, or just want to take a tour of the new iPhones, click on the video at the top of this article.
  3. Last year, Apple released the iPhone 8 and iPhone 8 Plus in September and had to wait until November to launch the pricier iPhone X. The company faced issues receiving the latter device's OLED panels that were being used on an iPhone for the first time. This year, the release schedule is reversed with the two OLED models, the iPhone XS and the iPhone XS Max launching today, and the LCD sporting iPhone XR scheduled for release on October 26th. Talk about a delay for the 6.1-inch iPhone started back in June when the device (then dubbed the "iPhone 9") had problems with the leakage of light around the notch area of the display. It would be easy to point to that problem as the reason for the staggered release dates, but according to a report in the Wall Street Journal, Apple delayed the iPhone XR for a completely different reason. The Journal cites sources familiar with Apple's production plan who claim that the delay has to do with pricing. Essentially, with the lower priced iPhone XR expected to outsell the other two 2018 models, the manufacturer was worried that the lower priced unit would cannibalize sales of the more expensive iPhone XS and iPhone XS Max. As a result, Apple staggered the release dates to give its higher priced phones nearly five weeks without competition from within. Apple's stock seems to respond now to the average selling price (ASP) of iPhone units. Loup Ventures' Gene Munster says that the ASP for fiscal 2018 was $745. With the unweighted average price of all iPhones expected to be available in fiscal 2019 coming in at $765, according to Munster, the odds favor a higher iPhone ASP for Apple's new fiscal year that starts in October. By forcing early adopters to choose the iPhone XS ($999 for 64GB, $1,149 for 256GB, $1,349 for 512GB) or iPhone XS Max ($1,099 for 64GB, $1,249 for 256GB, $1,449 for 512GB), Apple is raising the ASP before the lower priced iPhone XR becomes available (64GB for $749, 128GB for $799, 256GB for $899). On Wall Street, the consensus is that Apple will hike the iPhone ASP by 6% during fiscal 2019. It’s sort of a Dutch auction. The people who are most committed will pay to get early access. Then you get to the people who are making a choice and may settle for the $750 phone. This could become the new normal."-Josh Lowitz, co-founder, Consumer Intelligence Research Partners Besides the ASP, Apple is said to be prioritizing the OLED models because they are more profitable. The iPhone XS and XS Max cost $355 and $371 to build, according to Susquehanna International Group analyst Mehdi Hosseini, who says that Apple spends $331 to build each iPhone XR. Apple has reportedly ordered 38 million iPhone XR units, 32 million iPhone XS Max handsets, and 13 million iPhone XS devices.
  4. Previously reserved for the users of launchers, the option to customize the Google Search bar widget has been a long time coming in the official Google app. Earlier this week, people running the latest beta version of the app began reporting that the feature was going live for them. The Google widget is by default a plain, white rectangle, but with the new customization features added to the Google app, you can round its corners, or turn it into a Material pill shape. You can also choose between displaying a "Google" or a "G" logo in the bar, and tweak the color and transparency of the widget. 9to5Google notes that the new customization option has been spotted on devices running the latest beta of the Google (version 8.21). However, earlier this week, there were reports the feature going live in the stable version of the app as well.
  5. Today, Apple launched the 5.8-inch iPhone XS and the 6.5-inch iPhone XS Max. The 6.1-inch iPhone XR will be released on October 26th. According to a new Harris poll that included responses from 1,001 Americans, 26% said that the new 2018 iPhone models are "exciting," and 22% called them "innovating." On the other hand, 9% referred to them as "boring," and another 9% characterized the new iPhones as "underwhelming." 5% said that they are "confusing," while 2% called them "disappointing." That means 48% of Americans polled had kind words for the new iPhone handsets while 25% had negative things to say. The largest group was the 28% who said that the unveiling went "as expected." That might not reflect on consumers' opinions of the phones as much, as it might indicate that leaks about the new models were pretty much spot on over the last year. The poll did find some U.S. consumers backing away from the new models because of the pricing. 11% of those who told the Harris pollsters that they were going to upgrade their current iPhone with the iPhone XS or iPhone XS Max, changed their mind after being reminded about the price of those models. On the other hand, none of those who said they planned to buy the iPhone XR changed their mind when told how much that phone costs. Most Wall Street analysts expect the cheaper iPhone XR to outsell the two other more expensive units. That was reflected in the poll as 30% of those planning to upgrade said that they will buy the iPhone XR (64GB for $749, 128GB for $799, 256GB for $899). 24% and 23% said that they will buy the iPhone XS ($999 for 64GB, $1,149 for 256GB, $1,349 for 512GB) and iPhone XS Max ($1,099 for 64GB, $1,249 for 256GB, $1,449 for 512GB) respectively.
  6. Red Dead Redemption 2 “is for Xbox and PS4,” but Rockstar has not fully ruled out a PC version of the game at some point in the future. After a press embargo released yesterday, rumours suggested that a developer had said that the game is “absolutely not coming to PC,” but that has been confirmed as a mistranslation. During a stream hosted by Italian site multiplayer.it (which you can check out towards the bottom of this article – although it is all in Italian) a representative from Rockstar was asked whether the game would ever come to PC. Original reports suggested that their response was that the game would “absolutely not” release on PC. However, this was confirmed to be a mistranslation by Red Dead Network on Twitter. They said they had “received a correction by” an Italian speaker, who says that the actual reply stated that “the game is for PS4 and Xbox.” That’s obviously not fantastic news for PC players at this point, but it’s not the outright ‘no’ that was originally reported in the wake of the interview. It’s worth remembering that the original Red Dead Redemption did not come to PC, and as a result, it wouldn’t be all that bizarre if this one didn’t either. That said, the success that Rockstar have found on PC with GTAV, their most recent release, would make the decision to withhold a PC release a strange one. Grand Theft Auto V has sold around 10 million copies on Steam, and continues to rake in revenue in microtransactions on both PC and console – four years on from release, GTA Online had its best-ever month earlier this year. It did, however, take about 18 months for its PC version to roll around, so I wouldn’t be too surprised if something similar happened with Red Dead 2. After all, Rockstar probably won’t want to miss out on hundreds of millions in potential PC revenue. The Red Dead Redemption 2 release date will let you head to the West next month – on October 26, to be precise. Currently, of course, it’s only for console, but as pointed out above, we can always hope it makes its way to PC one day. We’ve reached out to Rockstar for any further clarification, and will update if we learn more.
  7. Smokers looking to quit as part of the annual Stoptober campaign are being warned not to go "cold turkey". Government health officials have said smokers stand a much greater chance of succeeding giving up by using official NHS support or turning to e-cigarettes. Research has shown only 4% of those who go "cold turkey" remain smoke-free after a year. But turning to nicotine replacement therapies, such as patches or lozenges, can increase that by 1.5 times. And getting help from an NHS stop-smoking clinic leads to a four-fold rise in the chances of succeeding, according to Public Health England. This year's Stoptober campaign will see the introduction of a free online personal quit plan service. It asks a number of questions and provides smokers with a suggested combination of support based on their level of tobacco dependency and what quitting support they have used previously. It will be available from Thursday ahead of the official start of the campaign, on 1 October. 'Don't let quit failures put you off' PHE deputy medical director Dr Jenny Harries said: "There are many different types of stop smoking support available, so it can be difficult for a smoker to know what will work for them. "The important thing is not to be put off trying to quit even if you have not managed it in the past." Smoking rates have hit a record low in England - just 15% of the adult population smoke, a drop of a quarter since 2011. That equates to just over six million smokers in total. E-cigarettes remain the nation's favourite stop smoking aid - with an estimated 3.2 million users, most of whom are former smokers. One of those is TV presenter Jeremy Kyle, who has given up after 35 years of smoking, using e-cigarettes. "I was a 20-a-day smoker for most of my life and am proud to say I quit smoking earlier this year," he said. "The thing that is really helping me stay smoke-free is vaping. "I'm currently on the lowest-strength nicotine and will then come off the e-cigarette when the time is right for me. "Since quitting I've learned just how important using support is and for people not to go 'cold turkey'."
  8. A woman taken to a hospital amid fears she had been exposed to the nerve agent Novichok in Salisbury has insisted her concern was genuine and it was no hoax. Anna Shapiro and her husband Alex King sparked a major incident when they said they had become ill at a Prezzo restaurant in the city on Sunday. They were later discharged from hospital and police said one line of inquiry was that it had been a hoax. Ms Shapiro's lawyers said labelling it a hoax was "media speculation". On Tuesday, Ms Shapiro, 30, told the Sun newspaper that the Russian state had poisoned her and her husband in the restaurant. The paper reported that "security sources" suspected a "rat poison attack". Ms Shapiro - a model and Israeli citizen of Russian heritage - and Mr King were later discharged from Salisbury District Hospital after the pair tested negative for Novichok. A police source told the BBC they were looking into whether it had been a hoax. The pair have been interviewed by Wiltshire Police and no arrests have been made. Ms Shapiro's lawyers said: "There has been some media speculation that our client may have participated in an elaborate hoax as regards her fear of her husband's poisoning. "She was not involved in any hoax and... her fears were genuine, both as to the poisoning and her suspicion of foul play." Royal prank In 2006, Mr King carried out a "prank" on the Prince of Wales at a film premiere. He inserted himself into an official line-up of stars being greeted by Prince Charles and was later interviewed by the media about his deception. He claimed the had done it as part of a £100,000 bet with his employer - the convicted fraudster Edward Davenport. He also has a previous conviction for distributing indecent photographs or pseudo-photographs of children. Russian ex-spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia collapsed in Salisbury in March after being exposed to Novichok. After weeks in hospital they were released but in June, two Amesbury residents fell ill after being exposed to the same nerve agent. Dawn Sturgess, 44, later died. The UK government has accused two Russian men, Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov, of attempting to kill the Skripals. But in an interview on a Russian state-run news channel, they claimed to have been in Salisbury only as tourists. Russia has denied any involvement in the poisoning.
  9. A marine biology student who wore a home-made graduation gown made out of crisp packets has used her ceremony to highlight the effects of pollution. Emily Stevenson, 21, created the protest outfit to "send a message to Walkers" which she said should do more to reduce its non-recyclable packaging. Campaigners 38 Degrees claim Walkers makes 7,000 crisp packets per minute. The firm has said the packaging for all of its products would be recyclable, compostable or biodegradable by 2025. Currently its crisp packets are made from a type of metallised plastic. Ms Stevenson said she was "not a fashion person at all" and the dress took her "at least 20 hours" to stitch together using needle and thread. She wore the creation to her graduation ceremony at Plymouth University on Monday after becoming inspired by the "ancient crisp packets" that she found littered on the beach. "I was a bit worried people wouldn't get why I was doing it, but everyone loved it. "They got it straight away, and everyone was asking for photos," she added. On its website Walkers states it is "working tirelessly to tackle waste challenges", but Ms Stevenson was unsatisfied with its plan to be 100% recyclable by 2025. "Between now and 2025 they will have created another 28 billion non-recyclable crisp packets. I want them to reduce the time it will take to implement their plan." A spokesperson for Walkers said protecting the planet was "hugely important" to the company and there were "a number of initiatives" it was undertaking to reduce the amount of packaging it used. "We don't have all the answers yet, which is why we're collaborating with a number of leaders in this area to learn and share the latest science and practical solutions," the spokesperson added.
  10. A man incorrectly listed as the owner of a second house says the error has cost him "a fortune" in legal fees and missed business opportunities. A council house in Leicester was mistakenly registered to Abdul Kadva when he legitimately bought the council house next door in 2006. He was unaware of the error until 2013 when he tried to re-mortgage his home to expand his printing firm. Five years on, the city council said it was still trying to resolve the mix-up. Mr Kadva bought his council house in Leicester through a Right to Buy scheme, but unbeknown to him and the council an error meant he was also listed on the Land Registry as the owner of the house next door to him. He had planned to remortgage his home to buy a business unit priced at £150,000 in 2013, but because of the registration mix-up he was turned down and the business unit was now priced at £500,000, he said. 'Paying the price' Leicester City Council said Mr Kadva had not paid for the house in question, which had been rented out as a council property and Mr Kadva was not entitled to sell it. Mr Kadva, 46, told the Local Democracy Reporting Service he had been engaged in a legal dispute with Leicester City Council ever since to get the property correctly registered in the council's name. He said: "It has cost me a fortune in legal fees and I'm still the owner of both homes. "None of it is my fault and I'm the one paying the price, financially and in other ways too." He added: "This has cost me investment opportunities and the chance to expand my business too." Leicester City Council said the error was not picked up by either party's solicitors or the Land Registry. Apologising for the delays and "inconvenience", a council spokesman said: "Legal papers have been drafted and we're making every effort to resolve the matter as quickly as possible." Once it has been settled, the local authority has agreed to refund Mr Kadva with some of the legal costs.
  11. Petrol prices could fall by as much as 3p a litre as a result of falling wholesale prices and a potential supermarket price war, the AA has said. The price of both petrol and diesel is currently at a four-year high, after 11 consecutive weekly price increases. Average petrol prices hit 130.6p a litre this week, while average diesel prices rose to 134.6p a litre. The AA said it was now a question of "how quickly" supermarket forecourts passed on lower costs to drivers. The motoring organisation - which offers advice to drivers - said falling wholesale costs had in the past triggered a forecourt price battle, with supermarkets jostling to offer drivers the cheapest prices. Luke Bosdet, from the AA, said: "Drivers were told earlier this month that there was 'no end in sight' to rising pump prices. "Now, they should be looking for a £1.50-a-tank cut in petrol costs. "The key question is to what extent and how quickly the fuel retailers decide to pass on the savings." He said potential fuel savings had come from a drop in oil refining margins for wholesalers and a recent strengthening of the pound. The pound had been rising against the euro and the US dollar this month. However, it fell on Friday after Theresa May's assertion that a no-deal Brexit was better than "a bad deal". The average price of petrol and diesel in the UK is currently at its highest since July 2014, following significant increases over the past two years. According to the government's official statistics, average prices have increased by more than 30p a litre since January 2016. This year, petrol prices have gone up by 10p a litre, while diesel has increased by 11p. In May, prices went up by 6p a litre in one month - which the RAC said was the biggest monthly increase for 18 years. Earlier this month, Chancellor Philip Hammond hinted that a freeze on fuel duty may end. He told MPs that previous analysis showing the benefits of continuing to freeze fuel duty against tax losses would "have to be looked at again in the context of the economy today". Fuel duty has been kept at 58p per litre since 2011. The chancellor will give his autumn Budget on 22 November.
  12. The 14th Century house used as the birthplace of Harry Potter remains on the market over a year after it was put up for sale. De Vere House in Lavenham, Suffolk, featured in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part One, as the house where the young wizard's parents were killed by Lord Voldemort. It was put on the market last summer for almost £1m. Estate agent Carter Jonas said it was yet to find "the buyer it deserves". Caroline Edwards, a partner at the firm, said: "Special houses like this always have to find the right buyer - indeed, a buyer who is prepared to be a custodian as much as a resident." She said such a historic house appealed to the "timber-framed purist" but was "not for the faint-hearted", given the significance it carried. But she said: "When you find the right buyer for a house like this, they tend to treasure them." De Vere House has a price tag of £950,000, which has been dropped from the original £995,000 asking price. It formed part of Godric's Hollow in the Harry Potter film, and was seen with a Christmas tree in the window, opposite a fictional graveyard. The house is among about 340 listed buildings in Lavenham, considered to be the best-preserved medieval village in England. It takes its name from the De Vere family and has previously been known as Oxenford House and Oxford House. In medieval times, the De Vere family was the second-richest family after the king and were responsible for creating much of Lavenham's medieval grandeur, the estate agent said. The house has retained its period features, including a massive timber frame, fireplaces, wall paintings and a rare stone spiral staircase with a carved brick handrail.
  13. The US Republican Party has apologised to Hindus after an advertisement meant to woo them ended up offending instead. The ad, published to celebrate a Hindu festival for the elephant-headed deity Ganesha, also included the political message: "Would you worship a donkey or an elephant? The choice is yours." The donkey is the political symbol for the Democrats while the elephant is the symbol for the Republicans. The Hindu American Foundation (HAF) called the ad "problematic". It asked the party's branch in Texas's Fort Bend County, which published the ad in a local newspaper, for clarification. "While we appreciate the Fort Bend County GOP's attempt to reach out to Hindus on an important Hindu festival, its ad — equating Hindus' veneration of the Lord Ganesha with choosing a political party based on its animal symbol — is problematic and offensive," said HAF Board Member Rishi Bhutada in an official statement. Many other Hindus shared the ad on Twitter and asked the party to retract it. In response to the outrage, the party said that the ad was "not meant to disparage Hindu customs or traditions". "We offer our sincerest apologies to anyone that was offended by the ad. Obviously, that was not the intent," Jacey Jetton, chairman of the Fort Bend County Republican Party told local reporters. Soon after the party released its apology, the HAF updated their statement accepting the apology. "How they plan to not make a similar mistake in the future in their outreach to the Hindu community, and all communities in Fort Bend, remains an open question," Mr Bhutada said.
  14. A suspect is in custody after five people, including three infants, were stabbed overnight at a nursery in the New York City borough of Queens. Police were called to a home, which investigators say was operating as a nursery, at around 03:45 local time (07:45 GMT) on Friday morning. Nine children were in the house at the time. The three injured children range in age from three days to 20 days old. The suspect was found unconscious in the basement with a wound on her wrist. The 52-year-old suspect, who has not been named by police, was revived after responding New York Police Department (NYPD) applied a tourniquet on her arm. Investigators believe her injuries to be self-inflicted. NYPD Assistant Chief Juanita Holmes said two knives were found at the scene. A father was stabbed in the leg and a female employee suffered several stab wounds to the torso. All of those injured were taken to hospital in "critical but stable condition", police said, and are expected to survive. According to investigators, the attacker is believed to be an employee at the nursery. Chief Holmes said the home was not known to police, apart from one call in 2011 of "children screaming". It is unclear if the nursery was a legal child care facility, according to CBS New York. Neighbours said they called police on Friday after hearing screams coming from the building in the Flushing neighbourhood of Queens. "I got up, went and got dressed, and came out to see which house is it, because obviously I'm concerned, this is my neighbourhood," one neighbour told CBS. "I didn't even know there was a daycare around here," the man added. According to ABC News, a butcher's knife and a meat cleaver were recovered from the scene. The networks added that all of the children were with their parents inside the Mei Xin Care Inc building, which police described as a "short-term residential facility".