There is an own tablet by the new company, OnePlus

Netflix Limits Account Sharing and Cost Increase for New Users in the US, Canada, Portugal, Spain, and Portugal Including a Study in the Priors of the Latin American Trials

In its announcement, Netflix detailed its plans for limiting account sharing. Now, anyone not living in the same household as the account holder will be prompted to transfer their profiles to a new paid account or be cut off. Netflix says the restrictions will roll out more broadly within months. It also said the service would “refine these new features based on member feedback.” That feedback has been not great as you might think.

Netflix started introducing the change last year in Chile, Costa Rica, Peru, Argentina, the Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras. It plans to roll out the new rules “more broadly” sometime before March, it said in a letter to shareholders last month.

Only the people in your primary household can use a single subscription according to the rules on the page. In order for multiple devices to use a single subscription, Netflix says you must “connect to the Wi-Fi at your primary location, open the Netflix app or website, and watch something at least once every 31 days” on the devices you and your household members use to watch Netflix, or else they’ll get blocked.

But when it comes to how Netflix will try to push users in the US or other countries to purchase sub-accounts for all of the exes, cousins, former roommates, and complete strangers who hitch a ride on our streaming accounts, it’s not ready to tell.

Users in these countries will now have to pay to give people they don’t live with access to their account, after similar rules were trialed in Latin America last year.

Under the new rules, subscribers to Netflix’s Standard or Premium plans will be able to pay for up to two people outside of their household to use their account. The cost of adding a new person will be $5.09) in Canada, $7.86 in New Zealand and $4.10 in Portugal and Spain.

What Should We Do? A Comment on Netflix’s View on Password Sharing and the Role of Streaming Subscription Fatigue in Latin America

The streaming giant, which suffered heavy subscriber losses last year, said in a blog post Wednesday that password sharing hurt its revenues and therefore limited its ability to invest in new content.

The company has been blind to password sharing for a number of years and said that there was confusion among users about when and how it could be done.

Users in the four countries will be asked to set a “primary location” so that all members of a household watch from the same account. A new “manage access and devices” page will allow members to more easily control who has access.

In its letter to shareholders, Netflix said that, based on its experience in Latin America, it expected a proportion of users to cancel their subscriptions once the changes were rolled out, but forecasts that the overall number of users would grow over time.

Netflix shares plunged more than 50% last year due to concerns about streaming subscription fatigue and increased competition from the likes of Disney

            (DIS) and Apple


One plus iPad and Android Tablet, and the Problems of Pay-Now, Pay-Later, and Late-Paying Plans for Consumers with Small Budgets

The stylus for pen input is notable, as well as the matching keyboard that magnetically Attaches. Both are not the same. The battery life is good enough for a full 12 hours of video viewing and you can watch Seven Samurai three times, plus a few episodes of The Office. It is available in one color (green) and will be available for preorder in April for an undetermined price. Hovering ominously in the background here is the notion that Google is expected to debut its newest Android tablet later this year, possibly in May.

The streaming service has been building to this for a while now, testing out these restrictions in countries with a smaller customer base. The crackdown hasn’t come for the US yet, but that it will seems about as likely as Netflix canceling one of its shows after a single season. It’s very likely.

Buy-now, pay-later plans are all the rage, allowing customers to pay for stuff in interest-free installments rather than one bank-breaking chunk. Cash-hungry consumers have used financial services such as Affirm and Klarna to buy food and gifts. Of course, they’ve got some problems. (Who doesn’t like the idea of paying less than you’re worth and then being in debt later?)


The Dark Web as a Tool for Criminal Activity in the 21st Century: Does it Matter Where Apple Publishes the BNPL Game?

Apple is eager to get in on the BNPL game under its own proprietary system, of course. Apple first announced the feature at its 2022 Worldwide Developers Conference, but it has yet to make its way to the public. Apple has often preceded other Apple service announcements with the announcement of the testing of the plan at its retail stores. It is likely that the broader launch of its plan is imminent.

In the past, Cool kid criminals usedCRYPTO. It’s not possible to find the source of the anonymity and untraceable payments made with blockchain-based currencies. The dark web can be used by wannabe lawbreakers to buy even the smallest of items, and their identities are covered by their means of payment. So many people thought about it.

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