<![CDATA[NBC 7 San Diego - Tech News]]>Copyright 2016http://www.nbcsandiego.com/news/tech http://media.nbcnewyork.com/designimages/KNSD+RSS+Feed+logo+blue.png NBC 7 San Diego http://www.nbcsandiego.comen-usSat, 27 Aug 2016 07:09:26 -0700Sat, 27 Aug 2016 07:09:26 -0700NBC Owned Television Stations <![CDATA[Cyber Safety Experts Share Tips on Protecting Kids Online]]> Thu, 25 Aug 2016 12:28:51 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/cyber+security+family+0824.jpg

With the myriad online options available, safety experts say it’s essential for parents to talk with their kids about cyber safety and protecting themselves online.

With the school year fast approaching for many local families, NBC 7 took a look at how local families are arming themselves against cyber crimes.

One local family with four children, the Rosenoffs, pointed out that their house includes a TV, a computer, laptop and iPads, iPods and iPhones.

“It does feel overwhelming and honestly, I don’t think there’s ever a way to completely police it,” Kristin Rosenoff said.

Safety experts say that awareness is key because even with certain restrictions and parental-app approval, kids aren’t always completely protected.

Eva Velasquez, president of the Identity Theft Resource Center, said one of the most common mistakes that kids make is oversharing information about themselves, such as their address, school and location.

“Someone on the other end of that app isn’t necessarily going to be a 13-year-old girl in her room singing, but will now get to see your 13-year-old in her room singing,” Velasquez said.

Velasquez recommends first talking with your kids.

“One of the most important things we can do is have that conversation ahead of time, so that they’re prepared when they have to make a choice,” she said.

One resource that helps facilitate that discussion is thesmarttalk.org, which was developed by cyber security experts and the PTA.

Velasquez also recommends giving your kids online time limits and restrictions, like what they can download, and then print a contract.

Rosenoff said it’s that ongoing dialogue that keeps communication open and helps build trust in her family.

“We trust them (our kids), especially when they do come forward to us with different things and then we know that they’re really listening,” she said.



Photo Credit: NBC 7]]>
<![CDATA[What If Apple Really Ditches the iPhone Headphone Jack?]]> Thu, 25 Aug 2016 10:11:55 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/183*120/GettyImages-516859294.jpg

The next iPhone may be too skinny for the traditional headphone jack.

The potential change is something that has many wondering how the absence of the 3.5 mm headphone jack could impact some of the ways people use their iPhones — and what it will do to the multi-billion dollar market for headphones.

Apple hasn't commented on any of the rumors, but it's believed the lack of a traditional headphone jack would require Bluetooth headphones or an adapter to plug in to the phone's lightning port.

Steve Wozniak, who left Apple in 1985, told the Australian Financial Review he believes the potential change, which Apple has not confirmed, would "tick off a lot of people."



Photo Credit: Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[Press: Here]]> Thu, 16 Jan 2014 11:08:59 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/edt-460862753_10.jpg
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Photo Credit: Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[NY Artist Paints Giant 'Pokemon Go' Mural]]> Thu, 25 Aug 2016 06:19:16 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/pokemon+go+mural+NY2.jpg Efren Andaluz painted 151 Pokemon on the side of his studio on Long Island. This time-lapse video shows how it all came together.]]> <![CDATA['Flying Bum': World's Largest AirshipTakes Maiden Voyage]]> Thu, 18 Aug 2016 06:45:58 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/AIRLANDER_GettyImages-591547252.jpg

The world's largest aircraft has taken off on its maiden flight, NBC News reported.

The 302-foot-long "Airlander 10" is filled with 1.3 million cubic feet of helium, can reach an altitude of up to 16,000 feet, and stay in the air for five days.

The manufacturer HAV (Hybrid Air Vehicles) claims the aircraft can be used for surveillance, communications and humanitarian aid deliveries.

In case it isn't immediately clear — the Airlander 10 earned its "Flying Bum" nickname due to the resemblance its plump front end shares with a human's butt.



Photo Credit: Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[US Judge Dismisses Suit Against Twitter Over ISIS Rhetoric]]> Thu, 11 Aug 2016 11:28:15 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/twitter-532623572.jpg

A federal judge ruled Wednesday to dismiss a lawsuit brought by the widow of an American killed in Jordan, which accused Twitter Inc. of giving voice to ISIS, NBC News reported.

Tamara Fields, a Florida woman whose husband Lloyd died in an attack on the police training center in Amman last year, said Twitter knowingly let the militant Islamist group use its network to spread propaganda, raise money and attract recruits.

U.S. District Judge William H. Orrick in San Francisco ruled that Twitter cannot be held liable for ISIS' rhetoric, but gave the plaintiff a chance to refile an amended lawsuit.

While Orrick called the deaths "horrific," he agreed with Twitter and said federal law protects the company from liability for the content that third parties publish on its platform.



Photo Credit: NurPhoto via Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[Back-to-School Safety Tech That Helps Keep Kids Safe]]> Tue, 09 Aug 2016 13:18:36 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/walking-519519169.jpg

Millions of parents in the U.S. will allow their children to walk to and from school this fall.

No matter how mature and responsible a child is, those few blocks without adult supervision are enough to make most parents worry, NBC News reports.

Technology can help assuage concern and keep track of a child's whereabouts, with options ranging from a free app to wearables and connected home devices.

PocketFinder, Life 360, Canary and August are some technological solutions to help children get to school safely.



Photo Credit: File: Getty Images/Blend Images RM]]>
<![CDATA[Execs Say 'Pokemon Go' Clone Unlikely in Near Future ]]> Tue, 09 Aug 2016 05:36:04 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/GettyImages-547175550.jpg

Gamers shouldn’t expect another “Pokemon Go" style game out anytime soon. Nearly a dozen executives at companies from Sony to "Angry Birds" creator Rovio said "Pokemon Go" would be a tough act to follow, and some even said a challenge would not be worth it, NBC News reports.

"Pokemon Go" has been the most downloaded mobile game since its July release. Executives said hundreds of game developers at their companies are playing to understand how it has captivated audiences.

Some say the game is just a fad while others say the game’s success in getting players onto their feet is brilliant as is the integration of mapping technology but, both are difficult to replicate. The multigenerational appeal of characters like Pikachu is also unique to the Pokemon brand.

"Today is not the right moment to release an (augmented reality) experience," said Neil Young, chief executive of mobile game developer N3twork and a former group general manager at Electronic Arts. "That moment is sort of reserved, I think, for "Pokemon Go."



Photo Credit: Volkan Furuncu/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[The Olympics Meet Virtual Reality]]> Fri, 05 Aug 2016 08:07:44 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/Screen-Shot-2016-08-05-at-10.43.16-AM.jpg For the first time, the world's biggest sporting event can be experienced through virtual reality, allowing sports fans to get a front-row seat to the Rio Olympics without having to leave the country.

Photo Credit: NBCNC]]>
<![CDATA[Temporary Tattoo Measures Blood Alcohol Level Through Sweat]]> Thu, 04 Aug 2016 15:28:30 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/214*120/wearable-bac-sensor.jpg

UC San Diego scientists have created an electronic temporary tattoo that can accurately measure a user's blood-alcohol level and send those results to a mobile device.

The flexible wearable sensor, crafted by nanoengineers at UC San Diego, consists of two parts: a temporary tattoo and a portable flexible electronic circuit board, connected to the tattoo with a magnet. 

The temporary tattoo sticks to a user's skin and induces sweat; the device electrochemically detects the alcohol level. Then, the circuit board sends the information to a laptop or mobile device using Bluetooth. 

“Lots of accidents on the road are caused by drunk driving. This technology provides an accurate, convenient and quick way to monitor alcohol consumption to help prevent people from driving while intoxicated,” nanoengineering professor Joseph Wang, one of the work's leaders, said in a statement.

The technology can be integrated with a car's alcohol ignition interlocks, scientists say. Friends could use the technology to check on each other before handing over the car keys, Wang said. 

“When you’re out at a party or at a bar, this sensor could send alerts to your phone to let you know how much you’ve been drinking,” Jayoung Kim, a materials science and engineering PhD student in Wang’s group, said in a statement. He was one of the paper’s co-first authors.

The most accurate way to measure a blood-alcohol level is to prick a finger. Breathalyzers are non-invasive, but may give false readings, according to UC San Diego researchers.  

The wearable device accurately monitors alcohol levels in sweat; results come in within 15 minutes, local scientists say. 

“What’s also innovative about this technology is that the wearer doesn’t need to be exercising or sweating already. The user can put on the patch and within a few minutes get a reading that’s well correlated to his or her blood alcohol concentration. Such a device hasn’t been available until now,” electrical engineering professor Patrick Mercier said in a statement.



Photo Credit: UC San Diego]]>
<![CDATA[Hoverboard Store in New Jersey Catches Fire]]> Thu, 04 Aug 2016 12:24:57 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/hoverboard-file.jpg

Fire broke out Wednesday afternoon at a store selling hoverboards in Garfield, New Jersey.

It was not immediately clear how severe the blaze was, though it was put out within about 15 minutes. There were no reported injuries from the fire, which investigators believe may have been started by an overheated hoverboard.

The two-wheeled devices were a popular holiday gift last year despite controversy over their potential to catch fire.

Earlier this year, the Consumer Product Safety Commission said no hoverboard on the market could be considered safe. At the time, the agency said it had received more than 50 reports of hoverboard fires, including those that destroyed two houses. 



Photo Credit: NBC Bay Area]]>
<![CDATA[Back to School Gadgets]]> Wed, 03 Aug 2016 15:57:15 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/Back-to-School-Gadgets-0803.jpg NBC 7’s Whitney Southwick gets details from Jim Berry of the latest, coolest gadgets for back to school season – from tablets to portable chargers.

Photo Credit: NBC 7 San Diego]]>
<![CDATA[University of Idaho to Offer Pokemon Go Class]]> Wed, 03 Aug 2016 11:59:01 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/575424400-pokemon-go-generic.jpg

Pokemania has all but taken over the global landscape as players of the popular app take their Pokeball quest through parks, stadiums, museums, and now into the realm of academia.

This fall, the University of Idaho is offering a course called “Pop Culture Games” in which students can play Pokemon Go and other smartphone and live-action games for course credits. The class is designed to teach students about living active lifestyles, teamwork and exploring their communities. 

“This app does more than let you shoot a Pokeball,” instructor Steven Bird told the University of Idaho News. “You get to adventure around, seeing different things, being active, seeing the sun.”

Pokemon Go, with over 100 million iOS and Android downloads to date, allows players to search for digital creatures that pop up on smartphone screens as they move through real-world locations.

Bird, a staff member in the UI College of Education’s Department of Movement Sciences, said he had been planning the course for some time, but after seeing the popularity of Pokemon Go, he knew he had to make it part of the course.

“We are hoping to capture the interest in Pokemon Go and other active games and draw the link with a healthy, active lifestyle,” Philip Scruggs, chair of UI Department of Movement Sciences, told the university news. 



Photo Credit: Toronto Star via Getty Images, File]]>
<![CDATA[Apple Gives Glimpse of New, Redesigned Emojis]]> Mon, 01 Aug 2016 14:55:49 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/New-Emojis.jpg

Apple's newest software update for iPhone and iPad will feature more than 100 new and redesigned emojis, including more gender options and nontraditional families, NBC News reported. 

The iOS 10 update, to be released this fall, will add rainbow flags and single-parent families to Apple's emoji repertoire, along with female athletes and working women, the company announced Monday. 

"Apple is working closely with the Unicode Consortium to ensure that popular emoji characters reflect the diversity of people everywhere," Apple said in a news release posted on its website

Among the redesigned emojis is the revolver, which will become a squirt gun in iOS 10.



Photo Credit: Apple]]>
<![CDATA[Instagram Testing Comment Moderation Feature]]> Mon, 01 Aug 2016 14:27:38 -0700

Instagram is testing a feature that allows users of the photo-sharing app to disable or filter comments, NBC News reported.

The tool, now available to select high-volume accounts, could soon be made available to the full Instagram community of 500 million people.

An effort to thwart Internet trolls, the feature lets users block or filter out comments that contain certain keywords.

"Our goal is to make Instagram a friendly, fun and, most importantly, safe place for self expression. We have slowly begun to offer accounts with high volume comment threads the option to moderate their comment experience," an Instagram representative said by email. "As we learn, we look forward to improving the comment experience for our broader community."

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<![CDATA[Russia's Bid to Win New Space Race Isn't Going to Plan]]> Sun, 31 Jul 2016 06:55:37 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/525252272-Vostochny-Cosmodrome--Russian-Space-Project.jpg

Russia is building a spaceport designed to reinstate it at the forefront of cosmic travel and evoke its 1950s Soviet heyday when Moscow put the first human in orbit.

But five years after construction began, NBC News reports that the Vostochny Cosmodrome is behind schedule, billions of dollars over budget, and dogged by accusations that officials have embezzled funds and did not pay workers for months at a time.

The complex in Russia's Far East designed to launch missions to the Moon and Mars is on course to be the most expensive spaceport ever built.

According to an expose by RBC published in July 2015, the original cost of the facility was supposed to be just $1.9 billion in today's prices. The spiraling price tag — $7.5 billion according to an official estimate in 2011 — makes it almost four times as expensive as NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.



Photo Credit: AFP/Getty Images, File]]>
<![CDATA[Lawmaker Warns of Pokemon Risks ]]> Sat, 30 Jul 2016 10:38:27 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/190*120/72916go.jpg

A state lawmaker in New York says the wildly popular smartphone game "Pokemon Go" could inadvertently give sexual predators easy access to new prey.

To ensure that doesn't happen, the state should prohibit higher-level sex offenders from being able to play the game, and others like it, Sen. Jeffrey Klein said. The Bronx Democrat also proposes requiring game manufacturers to take steps to ensure the virtual Pokemon creatures don't pop up near the homes of sexual offenders.

"While children believe they are out to catch a Pokemon, what might really be lurking could be a predator instead of a Pikachu," Klein said, referring to a type of Pokemon creature. "We want our children to have safe fun, but it makes no sense at all to give dangerous sexual predators a virtual road map to where our children congregate."

Users playing "Pokemon Go" roam through the physical world searching for virtual Pokemon creatures. The game also allows players to attract other users using so-called "lures."

Klein said the state already prohibits high-level offenders from using social media, and said it makes sense to prohibit them from playing a game that could easily be used for malicious purposes.

In addition, Klein's proposal would require game makers to cross reference the state's sexual offender registry to automatically delete any Pokemon creatures near the residence of an offender.

An investigation by the senator's office found several instances of Pokemon creatures near the homes of sex offenders, he said.

He predicted the game is only the first of a wave of similar augmented reality games.

A message sent by The Associated Press seeking comment from the game's manufacturers was not immediately returned Friday.



Photo Credit: NBC 4 New York]]>
<![CDATA[Web's Beloved Dogs Meet at Facebook]]> Sat, 30 Jul 2016 05:11:07 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/facebookdogs_n.jpg

Two social media powerhouses joined together for a business lunch at Facebook's Menlo Park headquarters on Thursday, no doubt striking a few business deals, comparing notes on the best brands of dog food, and arguing over who really is the internet's favorite dog. 

The dress code was, ahem, collar optional. 

Beast Zuckerberg, sporting a professional top-knot (or is it a dogbun?), invited social media star Doug the Pug for a sit down chat. The meeting's minutes and agenda were not released to the public, so there's no way to know for sure what the pooches were plotting. 

However, a photograph Beast's personal assistant, Mark Zuckerberg, posted to Facebook does provide some hints: 

"Apparently Beast had an important meeting at the office today with Doug the Pug," Zuckerberg wrote on Facebook. "They agree that Facebook needs more kibble and belly rubs. Beast also wants some sheep."

After their clandestine luncheon, Doug the Pug used his vast social media following to share a picture of the new business buddies, although Doug couldn't help throwing a little shade in the process. 

Beast has yet to respond to this potential dig via his personal Facebook.



Photo Credit: Mark Zuckerberg/Facebook]]>
<![CDATA[New Mobile Unit Saves Lives of Stroke Patients ]]> Thu, 28 Jul 2016 08:49:53 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/MobileStroke0727_MP4-146971814986100001.jpg A new mobile stroke unit in ambulances in Colorado is saving stroke patients' lives, allowing them to get treatment before arriving at the hospital. ]]> <![CDATA['Parkémon' Initiative in Texas Piggybacks on 'Pokémon Go']]> Thu, 28 Jul 2016 07:44:39 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/arlington-parkemon.jpg The Arlington Parks and Recreation Department is taking advantage the hype around "Pokémon Go" in a unique way.

Photo Credit: Arlington Parks and Recreation]]>
<![CDATA[Facebook Beats Analyst Expectations in Second Quarter]]> Wed, 27 Jul 2016 19:32:21 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/FacebookLogo3.jpg

Facebook beat Wall Street expectations, posting stronger earnings for the second-quarter, NBC News reported. 

The company reported $6.44 billion in revenue, according to a release posted at the end of the trading day. Analysts expected Facebook to earn $6.02 billion. The boost was due to strong user engagement and dominance in mobile and digital advertisements. 

The company reported 1.71 billion users. Daily active users were 1.13 billion on average for June 2016, amounting to a 17 percent increase year over year. Mark Zuckerberg said Facebook will now focus on expanding the community. 

"We have five billion people left to connect," Zuckerberg said. "The biggest thing we can do to help people and grow the business is to focus on improving and expanding this already dynamic and large community we have using the Facebook app."



Photo Credit: File--AP]]>
<![CDATA[Apple Has Sold Over 1B iPhones]]> Wed, 27 Jul 2016 17:21:28 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/GettyImages-462369662.jpg

Apple recently sold its billionth iPhone, the Cupertino-based company announced in a blog post Wednesday.

CEO Tim Cook made an appearance at an employee meeting Wednesday to celebrate the milestone, but he did not specify exactly when or where the billionth device was sold. He did thank Apple employees for making the iPhone "one of the most important, world-changing and successful products in history."

"It's become more than a constant companion," Cook said. "iPhone is truly an essential part of our daily life and enables much of what we do throughout the day."

Cook added that Apple never set out to make the most, but it has always set out to "make the best products that make a difference."

The iPhone launched in June 2007, and the millionth iPhone was sold less than three months later.

Apple has since released a dozen renditions of the device and is poised to come out with the newest version, what some have dubbed iPhone 7, in September.



Photo Credit: Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[Facebook May Expand to San Francisco]]> Wed, 27 Jul 2016 07:45:42 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/214*120/187265573-facebook-generic.jpg

Facebook may be considering an expansion, and not just in Menlo Park but San Francisco.

According to three real estate sources cited in the San Francisco Business Times, Facebook may potentially bring Silicon Valley social media North in a “major shift of its real estate growth strategy.”

In the past, co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg has denied any hopes of moving to the city despite commuter complaints from his employees.

Although Facebook has not commented on the subject, one source said in the San Francisco Business Times that the company was planning to wait to pursue a deal until after the city’s Central SoMa plan has been approved.

Whether or not Facebook will expand to San Francisco, the company already set plans into motion for a 962,000-square-foot office development in Menlo Park, according to the city’s 2016-2017 budget.



Photo Credit: File – Jonathan Nackstrand/AFP/Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[Back To School Laptops: Top Picks]]> Mon, 25 Jul 2016 06:34:11 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/TechTalker0722_MP4-146944855631300001.jpg Shopping for a new computer before school resumes? NBC's Mark Barger has some of your best options.]]> <![CDATA[Last VCR Manufacturer to Stop Production]]> Tue, 26 Jul 2016 07:25:13 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/182*120/Electronics+Recycled1.jpg

The once-revolutionary videocassette recorder is headed for the technological cemetery, 40 years after it first hit markets.

Funai Electric, a Japanese consumer electronics company, released a statement Thursday that it will stop making VHS recorders at the end of the month, the Japanese Newspaper Nikkei reported.

The company, the only VCR manufacturer in the world, cited a lack of demand and difficulty acquiring parts.

While the company said it sold 15 million VCR units a year at its peak, only 750,000 were sold worldwide in 2015, the New York Times reported.

The VCR first awed the country in the 1950s, then costing around $50,000 each.

The recording device became increasingly popular in the 1980s, with VCRs in around 15 million homes by the end of 1984 and prices dropping to between $600 and $1,200.

However, the DVD quickly began to surpass videocassette sales after its introduction in 1995. Both hardware devices have increasingly declined since video streaming has taken hold.



Photo Credit: Getty Images]]>
<![CDATA[Ocean Beach Gets Surveillance Cameras]]> Thu, 21 Jul 2016 17:06:51 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/ocean-beach-video-surveillance.jpg

Surveillance cameras are watching and recording what happens in Ocean Beach.

San Diego law enforcement officers have now have access to a multiple-camera surveillance system that will go live this week.

The city paid $25,000 for 10 video cameras to be installed between OB Pier and Dog Beach.

The cameras will collect evidence that documents crimes or help lifeguards locate lost children, according to Councilmember Lorie Zapf.

The number of officers patrolling OB will not change, she added.

As for the video, it will be retained between a few days to as long as two weeks. The monitors will not be continuously manned but will be viewed if a crime is reported, officials said.

Security cameras were already in place in several parts of the community including the Western Division Police Substation in the pier parking lot as well as other businesses.

Rob Estes told NBC 7 he doesn't like the idea.

"It seems a little bit invasive," Estes said. "I don't have anything to worry about but I really like being what I'd call spied upon."

Zapf's office was allocated $62,000 for equipment to Western Division officers. The cost of the cameras was part of that allocation of funds.

The program secured funding in September 2015 and was originally scheduled to be implemented before the start of 2016.

Ed. Note: A previous version of this article described these cameras as the first of their kind. We regret the error.

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<![CDATA['Pokemon Go' Could Generate Billions For Apple: Analyst]]> Wed, 20 Jul 2016 16:50:40 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/GettyImages-546258766.jpg

Apple can thank the "Pokemon Go" phenomenon for the billions of sales expected to come into the company, CNBC reports.

Laura Martin, managing director of investment firm Needham & Co., estimates that the smartphone game could generate $3 billion in revenue for Apple in the next 12 to 24 months as the game expands into more countries.

Martin attributes Apple's success to its ecosystem business structure and other revenue generators such as the App Store.

"The next genius that makes a hit game, Apple shares on that one too. So while this one may be transitory, Apple has an option on all future hit games over the iOS platform," Martin said.



Photo Credit: Getty Images, File]]>
<![CDATA[Twitter Suspends Breitbart Editor Over Leslie Jones Abuse]]> Thu, 21 Jul 2016 03:46:46 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/214*120/GettyImages-543705532.jpg

Twitter said Tuesday it had permanently suspended the account of conservative provocateur and Breitbart.com tech editor Milo Yiannopoulos, after reports he led the harassment campaign against "Ghostbusters" actor Leslie Jones, Reuters reported.

Jones retweeted and shared several abusive tweets she received Monday before telling her 250,000 followers she's quitting Twitter.

"I leave Twitter tonight with tears and a very sad heart. All this cause I did a movie. You can hate the movie but the s**t I got today... wrong," she wrote. 

Other accounts had also been suspended, Twitter said. The social media giant has long come under fire for not doing enough to police abusive behavior on the messaging service.



Photo Credit: Getty Images for Hilarity For Ch]]>
<![CDATA[Homeowner Opens Fire On 'Pokemon Go' Players]]> Tue, 19 Jul 2016 08:29:43 -0700 http://media.nbcsandiego.com/images/213*120/NC_pokemonshooting0719_1920x1080.jpg A Florida man mistook teens playing "Pokemon Go" for burglars and opened fire on them outside his home. WESH's Gail Paschall-Brown reports.]]>