Users of Apple's watchOS have avoided the predictive text bug, by virtue of not having a keyboard, but have fallen prey to their own odd error over the last few weeks: a hard crash of the device when asked for the weather.
Apple's upcoming iOS 11.2 update is now in beta and the current version delivers a nice list of changes including Apple Pay Cash, a fix for an annoying autocorrect bug, a fix for a calculator issue, and several other notable tweaks.
The actual Apple Pay Cash option is easy to find, too.
The move sees Apple take on P2P payments market leader Venmo, as well as Square Cash and bank-backed Zelle, which has just released its standalone app. While this bug is persistent throughout several different apps not everyone is affected, but Apple has provided a temporary fix for those who are.
Mueller Has Enough Evidence to Charge in Flynn Probe
Sanders had also said President Donald Trump "has confidence they're going to close this up soon". Another Trump campaign aide, George Papadopoulos, pleaded guilty to lying to FBI investigators.
Apple Pay Cash uses the debit or credit card linked to your Apple Pay account.
How does Apple Pay Cash compare with competitors?
Apple said in its support post the error will be fixed in a future software update.
This Is What Starbucks' DIY Holiday Cup Looks Like
Starbucks has been the target of Stand.earth's cup monster, Grounds, both at a summit and outside its headquarters. Ah, the Starbucks holiday cups have had quite the evolution over the years.
Beginning today, iPhone users will be able to send and receive cash payments via iMessage once both you and your sending/receiving phone contact install the latest iOS Beta to your phone.
Or, you can prompt a transaction by sending or receiving a message asking for money.
Most of the features should make it into the final iOS 11.2 release though Apple could hold some back for additional testing if needed.
Political expert: Manafort indictment just the beginning
The ECFMU provided formal certification that it was neither funded by nor directed by a government or political party". The Podesta Group and another firm, Mercury Public Affairs, were referenced in the indictments , though not by name.