British Prime Minister David Cameron is struggling to catch a break at the moment. Though he (probably) wasn't actually at fault, his representatives certainly were: they uploaded a very-obviously-doctored picture of the PM to the official 10 Downing Street Facebook page, and caused more than a bit of a stir.
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British Prime Minister, David Cameron, has it out for encrypted mobile messaging services in the wake of attacks in Paris, announcing yesterday that he'd seek to ban said services if he was returned to power in the upcoming election. So what counts as an encrypted messaging service then? Well, according to a report, it's anything that British spooks can't easily read. Think WhatsApp and Snapchat for starters.
Former News of the World editor Rebekah Brooks is getting grilled today as part of an inquiry conducted by the British Parliament over last year's hacking scandal. For the most part, it's a bit dull, but there was one amazing tidbit that surfaced. British Prime Minister didn't know what LOL really meant until a couple of years ago.
British leadership has realised that banning citizens from using certain websites will not fix rioting, The Guardian reports. Accordingly, they're ditching their ill-conceived, ill-advised proposal to block suspected rioters from Twitter, Facebook, BBM, and other equally stupid, pretend security measures.
England's youths are angry and rioting. And, because it's 2011, they're using technology to organise. Well, as much as a violent mob can be organised. But British Prime Minister David Cameron wants to cut them off. He's very, very wrong.
Not that there's anything wrong with politicians playing games, obviously, but we know just how addictive Angry Birds can be. Prime Minister David Cameron also asked the UK Interactive Entertainment Association man for iPad game recommendations, reportedly.