All The News You Missed Overnight: Samsung’s Galaxy S7 Will Be Unveiled In Three Weeks

All The News You Missed Overnight: Samsung’s Galaxy S7 Will Be Unveiled In Three Weeks

Good morning! It’s a busy world out there. All The News You Missed Overnight gives you a guide to everything techy that happened while you were sleeping.

Samsung Will Unveil The Galaxy S7 In Three Weeks
Samsung loves turning a phone launch into a literal song and dance, and it looks like the launch of “The Next Galaxy” will be more of the same. According to a teaser video just published, Samsung’s next phone(s) will be unveiled February 21 in Barcelona.

The timing and location are designed to overshadow Mobile World Congress, the smartphone trade show that’s held every year in Barcelona. The show starts on February 22, so the idea is for Samsung to get MWC’s biggest launch over before things officially start.

Over The Counter Heroin Antidote Now Available In Australia
Naloxone, a drug that works as an antidote to heroin and other kinds of opioid overdoses is now available over the counter in Australian pharmacies. It is hoped that by making the drug available outside of emergency departments and ambulances it will be administered quicker, preventing overdoses.

Naloxone works by blocking the opioid from working on the brain and nervous system; it reportedly has no effect on anyone without opioids in their system. In the US, it is available in the form of a nasal spray, and is even given free to high schools. The New York Police Department have been carrying antidote kits containing naloxone in both inhaler and syringe form since 2014.

A Health Insurer Lost Six Hard Drives Holding Data From A Million Customers
The US health insurer Centene has admitted that it’s performing an “ongoing comprehensive internal search” for six hard drives. Sadly, those hard drives contain personal details about 1 million of its customers. Oops.

Centene, based in St Louis, says that the hard drives in question contain personal data about people who received laboratory services between 2009 and 2015. Stored on the drives are details including names, addresses, dates of birth, social security numbers, member ID numbers and health information.

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