CNET 14 Nov 2020

How Intel lost Apple


Intel and Apple were once BFFs, but that is no longer the case. This is the story of how Intel went from the apple of Apple's eye to whatever is the opposite of that.

0:00 Intro
0:30 Like a G5
1:59 Intel and Apple
2:43 Intel blows it
4:27 Skylake issues
5:45 Apple says goodbye

Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex has revealed she suffered a miscarriage earlier this year.

Writing in the New York Times, Meghan gave details of how she lost her second child in July and described being taken to hospital where she lay holding the hand of her husband, Prince Harry.

If you've been affected by this story and want to talk to someone, you can call the Miscarriage Association for support on 01924 200799, or the Samaritans free on 116 123 or at [email protected]
Apple has made some bold moves into health care, a market reportedly worth trillions. But the company's strategy is a bit elusive as it walks the fine line between wellness and medicine.

Most recently, the company announced a new blood oxygen sensor on the Apple Watch Series 6 and a partnership with the Singaporean government to incentivize Apple Watch users to be more healthy. But the company's strategy is a bit elusive as it walks the fine line between wellness and medicine.
The setup is easy, but getting my kid to wear it wasn't.
On today's What America's Thinking, a new Hill-HarrisX survey finds, among those who watched this week's presidential debate, voters believed Joe Biden won over President Trump. However, the debate hasn't seemed to move the needle much in the 2020 horse race. Democratic pollster and Co-founder of Hit Strategies, Terrance Woodbury, and Republican pollster and Partner of WPA Intel, Chris Wilson, join Hill TV to discuss. This survey was conducted online within the United States from September 30 - October 1 among 928 registered voters by HarrisX. The sampling margin of error of this poll is plus or minus 3.22 percentage points. The results reflect a nationally representative sample of registered voters. Results were weighted for age within gender, region, race/ethnicity, income, political party, and education where necessary to align them with their actual proportions in the population.

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