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In celebration of Data Privacy Day, Apple Inc. is launching a new set of educational resources designed to help users take control of their data.
iPhone maker in blog “As threats to the privacy and security of personal information continue to mount, the new Today at Apple session will educate users on how to protect their data,” said Apple. Apple also teamed up with Apple TV+ Ted Lasso star Nick Mohammed to launch ‘A Common People’s Data A day in the life” to raise awareness.
According to the blog post, the new feature will be activated on January 28. Apple also showed how the meeting will work and how private data will be kept safe in a short clip. The new “Today at Apple” session, “Responsible for Your Privacy on iPhone,” will explore features including email privacy protection, Security Checkup, location services and encryption keys. In this session, attendees will learn how to customize each feature based on individual privacy preferences. The new 30-minute sessions will be available at all Apple Retail Stores worldwide, and customers can now also sign up for group bookings and schedule sessions for their group, organization or class.
Speaking of this new initiative, Tim Cook tweets That, “We believe privacy is a fundamental human right. We’ve worked tirelessly to build privacy into every product and feature from the ground up. On this Data Privacy Day, we’re also launching a new Today at Apple session to help users understand how to protect their data.”
From the moment users turn on their devices to every time they use an app, privacy is built into all of Apple’s products and services from the beginning. Apple products and features include innovative privacy technologies designed to minimize the amount of user data anyone can access, read the blog.
“At Apple, we focus on designing devices, features and services that give users control over their personal data. Over the years, we’ve integrated strong privacy controls into our operating system. This film and our new Today at Apple The sessions will show users how they can take advantage of some of the features we offer and learn how privacy is at the heart of everything we do,” Erik Neuenschwander, Apple’s director of user privacy, said in a blog post.