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WWDC 2020 Announced! iPhone 9, 12 Pro & iOS 14 Leaks!

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WWDC 2020 is official! What to expect & new iPhone 9 (SE 2) & iPhone 12 Pro leaks! Also HUGE iOS 14 features exposed. More AirTag features, ARM Macs this year & 2020 MacBook Pro redesign!

Last iPhone 12 Pro & iOS 14 Leaks.

S20 Ultra Giveaway (3x)
3x S20 Ultra Giveaway link: https://gleam.io/945XS/ultimate-s20-ultra-giveaway

Phone Rebel Cases: https://phonerebel.com/


iOS 14 concept #1

iOS 14 concept #2

iOS 14 feature graphics.

iPhone 9 inspiration (@apple_idesigner)

AR7 Wallpapers used in scenes.


EverythingApplePro says:

Worked hard for this one, thanks for the constant support. On our 6th Threadripper now, renders will only get better this year! 👍

DudACCO says:

Can anyone explain me what Air tags do ?

Colin Hughes says:

I hope Apple improves Voice Control in several keys ways Baking in what some may arguably call mediocrity for free does not do anyone any favours in terms of extending accessibility. It just leads to frustration and disappointment, and holds back education, careers, and online social engagement. More here https://www.aestumanda.com/technology/2020/06/4-ways-apple-can-improve-voice-control/

Memoji TV says:

Nice Video! 👍

Gibin Blogger says:

Please I love i phone I have no money😢😢😢 please give a i phone please 😢😢😢😢😢😭😭

Gibin Blogger says:

Hey I love i phone plus I have no money😢😢😢 please give a i phone plus please 😢😢😢😢

Jamarcus McCann says:

The only thing everyone wants is new designed iMacs!!

Barbara Maleski says:

Do you think they will be releasing the New 5G iPad Pro this year? I would like to get a new iPad Pro. I would rather buy the 5G version. I hope it gets released this fall.

TheEmeraldChannel says:

I hope Apple doesn’t add any of the features you talked about to messages!

Pharrel Oduro says:

Have you seen this…
February 16, 2016A Message to Our Customers

The United States government has demanded that Apple take an unprecedented step which threatens the security of our customers. We oppose this order, which has implications far beyond the legal case at hand. 

This moment calls for public discussion, and we want our customers and people around the country to understand what is at stake.

Answers to your questions about privacy and security

The Need for Encryption

Smartphones, led by iPhone, have become an essential part of our lives. People use them to store an incredible amount of personal information, from our private conversations to our photos, our music, our notes, our calendars and contacts, our financial information and health data, even where we have been and where we are going.

All that information needs to be protected from hackers and criminals who want to access it, steal it, and use it without our knowledge or permission. Customers expect Apple and other technology companies to do everything in our power to protect their personal information, and at Apple we are deeply committed to safeguarding their data.

Compromising the security of our personal information can ultimately put our personal safety at risk. That is why encryption has become so important to all of us.

For many years, we have used encryption to protect our customers’ personal data because we believe it’s the only way to keep their information safe. We have even put that data out of our own reach, because we believe the contents of your iPhone are none of our business.

The San Bernardino Case

We were shocked and outraged by the deadly act of terrorism in San Bernardino last December. We mourn the loss of life and want justice for all those whose lives were affected. The FBI asked us for help in the days following the attack, and we have worked hard to support the government’s efforts to solve this horrible crime. We have no sympathy for terrorists.

When the FBI has requested data that’s in our possession, we have provided it. Apple complies with valid subpoenas and search warrants, as we have in the San Bernardino case. We have also made Apple engineers available to advise the FBI, and we’ve offered our best ideas on a number of investigative options at their disposal.

We have great respect for the professionals at the FBI, and we believe their intentions are good. Up to this point, we have done everything that is both within our power and within the law to help them. But now the U.S. government has asked us for something we simply do not have, and something we consider too dangerous to create. They have asked us to build a backdoor to the iPhone.

Specifically, the FBI wants us to make a new version of the iPhone operating system, circumventing several important security features, and install it on an iPhone recovered during the investigation. In the wrong hands, this software — which does not exist today — would have the potential to unlock any iPhone in someone’s physical possession.

The FBI may use different words to describe this tool, but make no mistake: Building a version of iOS that bypasses security in this way would undeniably create a backdoor. And while the government may argue that its use would be limited to this case, there is no way to guarantee such control.

The Threat to Data Security

Some would argue that building a backdoor for just one iPhone is a simple, clean-cut solution. But it ignores both the basics of digital security and the significance of what the government is demanding in this case.

In today’s digital world, the “key” to an encrypted system is a piece of information that unlocks the data, and it is only as secure as the protections around it. Once the information is known, or a way to bypass the code is revealed, the encryption can be defeated by anyone with that knowledge.

The government suggests this tool could only be used once, on one phone. But that’s simply not true. Once created, the technique could be used over and over again, on any number of devices. In the physical world, it would be the equivalent of a master key, capable of opening hundreds of millions of locks — from restaurants and banks to stores and homes. No reasonable person would find that acceptable.

The government is asking Apple to hack our own users and undermine decades of security advancements that protect our customers — including tens of millions of American citizens — from sophisticated hackers and cybercriminals. The same engineers who built strong encryption into the iPhone to protect our users would, ironically, be ordered to weaken those protections and make our users less safe.

We can find no precedent for an American company being forced to expose its customers to a greater risk of attack. For years, cryptologists and national security experts have been warning against weakening encryption. Doing so would hurt only the well-meaning and law-abiding citizens who rely on companies like Apple to protect their data. Criminals and bad actors will still encrypt, using tools that are readily available to them.

A Dangerous Precedent

Rather than asking for legislative action through Congress, the FBI is proposing an unprecedented use of the All Writs Act of 1789 to justify an expansion of its authority.

The government would have us remove security features and add new capabilities to the operating system, allowing a passcode to be input electronically. This would make it easier to unlock an iPhone by “brute force,” trying thousands or millions of combinations with the speed of a modern computer.

The implications of the government’s demands are chilling. If the government can use the All Writs Act to make it easier to unlock your iPhone, it would have the power to reach into anyone’s device to capture their data. The government could extend this breach of privacy and demand that Apple build surveillance software to intercept your messages, access your health records or financial data, track your location, or even access your phone’s microphone or camera without your knowledge.

Opposing this order is not something we take lightly. We feel we must speak up in the face of what we see as an overreach by the U.S. government.

We are challenging the FBI’s demands with the deepest respect for American democracy and a love of our country. We believe it would be in the best interest of everyone to step back and consider the implications.

While we believe the FBI’s intentions are good, it would be wrong for the government to force us to build a backdoor into our products. And ultimately, we fear that this demand would undermine the very freedoms and liberty our government is meant to protect.

Tim Cook

Volkan Aydemir says:

Macbook Pro 14,2 with Face ID and you can use ApplePen. to sig. on the trackpad refresh the 16 MBP too, First look to iOS 14 coming(iPhone 12…) in this fall, Apple Music with TV Subs for 9,99$. New A. Watch Bands, iMac with intel 10. Gen Chip with AMD RX… and smaller edges. 🤔

Vincent Tiw says:

I expect new fonts

Donghoon Y. says:


1. SE/SE PLUS $399/$449
2. 12/12 PLUS $699/$749
3. 12 Pro/12 Pro MAX $999/$1099

Mak Anthony Rufino says:

Iphone se
I dont have a phone

james braselton says:

Comption best photoessays master futre wife baby chief was big time hjust gjvdme wknervtrkuphey soon as quritine over ir know

Alexander Hornburg says:

If the phones are converting written content into text format would that imply that the apple pencils would now work on them? Or maybe something like the “S-pen” is soon to join the iPhone?

my praystation says:

I could imagine dr Dre giving a facepalm to Apple.

Edward Meco says:

remember when PowerPC processors were changed to intel,  there are rumors that Apple might ditch intel for the Mac, if I have an intel Mac and I use Xcode, will my intel Mac not be able to run Xcode if after Apple switches to ARM or AMD processors?I’m wondering because I need to get a new Mac soon.

Ainsley Louis Mallari says:

I Will Cancel the WWDC 2020 Because The USA Reached 500,000 Cases, So Ios 14 Will be Not Released

Mcjuggergamer Kid says:

How did I know he was gonna mention the Coronavirus

Angel Supnet says:

I know this was a post from about 3 weeks ago but I really want you to notice meee I've been trying to win one of your give aways for the longest time I've already commented on your post to Instagram and honestly I really do need a new phone and I'm not just saying it I have a Samsung Galaxy j7 that I've had for almost 5 years and it lags and the battery drains really fast I have to have it on the charger almost all day I take really good care of my phone now it has no cracks and very few scratch I hope you do read my post I honestly would be so grateful if it won the S20 Ultra I honestly wouldn't even have words to explain how happy I would be

Cuong Tien says:

WWDC 2020 is cool

KSwish Squad says:

I think it's official that Android is better than apple it shows in the past years and notice how in the earbuds apple made like 3 of them but Samsung made one and combined everything that apple made in just one earbud.

Aaron Michael says:

So there is going to be another update to the iPad in June? Even though they just released the ‘new’ iPad with the a12z chip?

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