Disney CEO Bob Iger resigns from Apple’s board of directors

Disney CEO Bob Iger has resigned from Apple’s board of directors, according to a just-published SEC filing.
Neither company has given any reason for the departure — the explanatory text of the SEC filing is literally just “On September 10, 2019, Bob Iger resigned from the Board of Directors of Apple Inc.” — but with Disney and Apple both prepping to launch their own video streaming services in November, it may be that there’s starting to be too much overlap. Given that the services are called “Disney+” and “Apple TV+” respectively, it’s easy to see where things might start to get too muddled.
Iger originally joined Apple’s board in November of 2011.
Apple’s Board of Directors now has seven members: Chairman Arthur D. Levinson (CEO of Alphabet’s biotech R&D company Calico), James A. Bell (the former CFO of Boeing), Al Gore, Andrea Jung (CEO of Grameen America), Ronald Sugar (Former CEO Northtrop Grumman),

Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Techcrunch/~3/t4hRTEeHYow/

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Disney CEO Bob Iger resigns from Apple board as TV battle looms

Apple Inc said https://www.sec.gov/ix?doc=/Archives/edgar/data/320193/000032019319000093/a8-kseptember201991019.htm on Friday that Walt Disney Co Chief Executive Officer Bob Iger had resigned from the company’s board of directors on Sept. 10 as the two companies prepare to compete head-to-head in the streaming television business.

Original URL: http://feeds.reuters.com/~r/reuters/technologyNews/~3/uVtm0mq3CqY/disney-ceo-bob-iger-resigns-from-apple-board-as-tv-battle-looms-idUSKCN1VY2G9

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How to Install Lighttpd with PHP, MariaDB and Let’s Encrypt SSL on Debian 10

Lighttpd is a free, open-source and high-speed webserver specially designed for speed-critical environments. In this tutorial, we will learn how to install Lighttpd on Debian 10 with PHP-FPM and MariaDB support and we will secure the webserver with a Let’s Encrypt SSL certificate.

Original URL: https://www.howtoforge.com/how-to-install-lighttpd-with-php-and-mariadb-on-debian-10/

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GNOME 3.34 Released

Red Hat developer Matthias Clasen has announced the release of GNOME 3.34, bringing many performance improvements and better Wayland support. Phoronix reports: Making GNOME 3.34 particularly exciting is the plethora of optimizations/fixes in tow with this six-month update. Equally exciting are a ton of improvements and additions around the Wayland support to ensure its performance and feature parity to X11. GNOME 3.34 also brings other improvements like sandboxed browsing with Epiphany, GNOME Music enhancements, GNOME Software improvements, and a ton of other refinements throughout GNOME Shell, Mutter, and the many GNOME applications. More details can be found via release announcement and release notes.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.

Original URL: http://rss.slashdot.org/~r/Slashdot/slashdot/~3/6evw9kVU2Ak/gnome-334-released

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Fourth Cohort of Startups Named for LexisNexis Legal Tech Accelerator

Nine startups — ranging from a case management platform for pro se litigants to an application designed to automate the estate-settlement process — have been selected to participate in the fourth year of the LexisNexis Legal Tech Accelerator program.
LexisNexis launched the accelerator program in 2017 to give startups a leg-up in the rapidly expanding legal tech industry. Companies selected to participate receive hands-on mentoring and guidance, as well as access to cutting-edge tools and technologies.
The accelerator runs September to December and is co-located in the Menlo Park, Calif., offices of Lex Machina and the LexisNexis Raleigh Technology Center in Raleigh, N.C.
Each of the nine companies selected this year is driving innovation in a distinct area of law, LexisNexis says. The nine are:
Civvis, a natural language platform that connects consumers with trusted legal solutions.
ClearstoneIP, a company that is modernizing patent clearance management with a purpose-built and collaborative web platform.
Courtroom5, which offers pro se litigants a case

Original URL: https://www.lawsitesblog.com/2019/09/fourth-cohort-of-startups-named-for-lexisnexis-legal-tech-accelerator.html

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Secure APIs by using OAuth 2.0

This tutorial shows you how to implement OAuth 2.0 schemes that are available in IBM API Connect to secure an API.
IBM API Connect provides two implementation modes, each of which provide different OAuth 2.0 schemes:
Confidential mode. A Confidential mode is suitable when an application is capable of maintaining the secrecy of the client secret. Use confidential mode when an application is capable of maintaining the secrecy of the client secret. This is usually the case when an application runs in a browser and accesses its own server when obtaining OAuth access tokens. As such, these schemes make use of the client secret. In the Confidential mode, we have three OAuth schemes: Application, Password and Access code.

Public mode. A Public mode is suitable when an application is incapable of maintaining the secrecy of the client secret. This is usually the case when the application is native on a computer or mobile

Original URL: https://developer.ibm.com/tutorials/securing-apis-oauth2-api-connect/

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A “Guest Editorial” (sort of)

If you receive this newsletter, that means you probably care about Free Law in America–or at the very least you’ve benefited enough from it in your personal or professional lives to become acquainted with us in a way that distinguishes you from our other 38 million annual users.  

This term, the United States Supreme Court will hear Georgia vs. Public.Resource.Org.  That link will take you to the case page on our Oyez Project website. 

State’s asserting copyright in their laws has been a problem since the dawn of online legal research–if not longer.  In 2011, Fastcase CEO Ed Walters penned a blog post for our Vox Populii blog he titled, “Tear Down This (Pay)Wall:  The End of Private Copyright in Public Statutes.”  

Since it turns out that posts on geeky blogs, now matter how well-reasoned and impassioned, tend not to bring about major structural changes in our legal system, Ed (now also known

Original URL: https://blog.law.cornell.edu/blog/2019/09/09/a-guest-editorial-sort-of/

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