Best Search Engine Optimization Company of 2017
The Top 10 SEO Company award initiative is aimed to list the best companies in the industry. PromotionWorld provides the users the opportunity to learn more about the company leaders and their service...
Revival of SEO in Atlanta
Over the years there is seen a huge drift in the revival of SEO services in the city of Atlanta. Search Engine Optimization is a procedure that the vast majority of website owners in Atlanta have alre...
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Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant duke it out at CES 2018
CES 2018 had more than its fair share of wacky items and compelling gadgets, but one of the biggest trends to emerge, once again, from the popular tech expo was voice-enabled devices. And, of course, it was all about Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant.
The weirdest tech of CES 2018
Here are seven items at CES 2018, some of which address legitimate use cases and some of which may be closer to mad-scientist territory.
Sennheiser co-CEO: Why we're betting on AR and VR with 3-D audio
At CES 2018, Sennheiser announced two new products that focus on recording or playing back 3-D audio.
Honda wants to prove robots can help you, not kill you
Honda wants to change your perception of robots. And it's hoping to do so with four new concept robots.
Ford will begin testing self-driving cars in an unnamed city
At CES 2018, Ford announced it is working with a city in which it will operate its self-driving cars. The automaker wouldn't identify the city but did say how autonomous vehicles can change the way people live.
Intel wants this drone to fly you around
Intel is betting that Volocopter 2X will be one of the first passenger-carrying drones to operate in the U.S. A prototype of the pilotless two-seat helicopter-like drone was shown off at CES 2018 in Las Vegas.
AMD CEO on chip security flaws: ‚ÄėWe're absolutely all over this‚Äô
AMD CEO Lisa Su told Yahoo Finance that the Austin, Texas-based computer and graphics chip company is quickly working to resolve and address a recently-discovered security flaw that affects AMD computer chips.
Latest Internet News
Twitter Agog At Trump Whopper That Californians Are 'Rioting' Over Sanctuary Cities
President Donald Trump insisted Saturday at a Nevada campaign rally that
Government under pressure to use Salisbury sanctions against Saudi officials after Khashoggi killing
Saudi¬†officials found to have been involved¬†in the¬†killing¬†of a prominent¬†journalist¬†in Turkey¬†should¬†be targeted by new sanctions introduced by Theresa May in the wake of the Salisbury attack, MPs and campaigners said on Saturday. Andrew Mitchell, the former international development secretary, led calls for the Magnitsky law, which mirrors similar legislation in the US and Canada, to be used against any individuals complicit in the death of¬†Jamal Khashoggi. The intervention came as the government said it was "considering ... our next steps" after the kingdom admitted on Friday night that Khashoggi, a columnist for the Washington Post, was killed in its consulate in Istanbul. Donald Trump said sanctions were a possibility and that questions remained about the Saudi handling of Khashoggi's death. "No, I am not satisfied until we find the answer," he said after a campaign speech in Nevada. "But it was a big first step, it was a good first step. But I want to get to the answer." However, he warned against scrapping an arms deal with the kingdom that would jeopardise thousands of American jobs. Saudi¬†Arabia said that 15 members of an intelligence squad who flew to Istanbul to kidnap Mr¬†Khashoggi¬†had been arrested, along with three¬†Saudi¬†consulate staff. General Ahmed al-Assiri, the deputy intelligence chief, and Saud al-Qahtani, a close aide to Mohammed bin Salman, the crown prince, were both sacked for their role in the operation. Saudi¬†officials¬†insisted Crown Prince Mohammed was not¬†involved. Jamal Khashoggi death | The unanswered questions The kingdom said Mr¬†Khashoggi, a prominent¬†Saudi¬†critic, died in a "fist fight" but Turkey said it would keep investigating and would not a allow a cover up. The Magnitsky law, which was passed as part of the Sanctions Act in May, allows the government to target human rights abusers with asset freezes and visa bans. Mr Mitchell, the former international development secretary, who lobbied Mrs May to introduce the measure after Russia's chemical weapons attack on a former spy in Salisbury, said: "The Magnitsky law is designed to stop human rights violators coming to and using Britain and it doesn't matter where they come from, the law¬†should¬†be applied without fear or favour. "It's very important that Britain acts in concert with its friends and allies around the world." Robert Lacey: What next for the House of Saud? Bill Browder, whose campaigning led to the adoption of equivalent legislation in the US, Canada, and several EU countries, told The Sunday Telegraph: ‚ÄúThe extrajudicial¬†killing¬†of¬†Jamal¬†Khashoggi¬†and the official cover-up is exactly the kind of situation that Magnitsky sanctions were designed to address. ‚ÄúThe British government¬†should¬†use the Magnitsky Act against members of the¬†Saudi¬†regime who played any role in this murder." Saudi Arabia's official explanation of a brawl was greeted with scepticism around the world. Germany,¬†France and the European Union all urged an in-depth investigation to find out what happened to the Washington Post columnist after he entered the consulate on October¬†2 for documents for his marriage. Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, in a joint statement with her foreign minister, said the¬†Saudi¬†explanation was not enough. "We expect transparency from¬†Saudi¬†Arabia about the circumstances of his death ... The information available about events in the Istanbul consulate is inadequate," the Germans said
Trump Buys The Saudi Line On Jamal Khashoggi. Congress Doesn't Have To.
WASHINGTON ‚Äē Saudi Arabia's stunning Friday night admission that its officials
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