Splitting off FISA numbers means that Apple must now wait six months after a given period to publish, however, as demanded by law. FISA figures for the first half of 2018 should go live after Dec. I am using YU yuphoria. Someone has said me that while rooting, your phone may be bricked. I am so confused with that. Please Best Music App For Echo On Android help me that can I use Kingo root for rooting my mobii without any chance of bricking.
Suppose, while using Mac OS X Lion, you have a folder you want to share, but it has slightly different rules than those set up for the Public folder, for the Drop Box folder within the Public folder, or for your personal folders. These rules are permissions, and they tell you how much access someone has to your stuff in OS X Lion.
To share a folder with another user, follow these steps:
Choose Apple→System Preferences (or click the System Preferences icon in the Dock).
In the System Preferences window, click the Sharing icon.
Click File Sharing in the list of services on the left.
If an entry in, for example, the Shared Folders list is too long for you to make out the folder name, hover your pointer over it, and a tooltip will appear, giving you the full name.
Click the + (plus) button under the Shared Folders column to add the folder you wish to share.
If you select the Shared Folder check box in a folder’s Get Info window, that folder already appears in the list of Shared Folders, so you won’t have to bother with Step 4.
Alas, while checking the Shared Folder check box in a folder’s Get Info window causes it to appear in the Sharing System Preferences pane’s Shared Folders list, you still have to complete the steps that follow to assign that folder’s users and privileges.
Click the + (plus) button under the Users column to add a user or group if the user or group you desire isn’t already showing in the Users column.
Click the double-headed arrow to the right of a user or group name and change its privileges.
You can choose among three types of access for each user or group.
If you’re the folder’s owner (or have administrator access), you can click the padlock icon and change the owner and/or group for the file or folder.
|Permission||What It Allows|
|Read & Write||A user with Read & Write access can see, add, delete, move,|
and edit files just as though they were stored on her own
|Read Only||A Read Only user can see and use files that are stored in a|
Shared folder but can’t add, delete, move, or edit them.
|Write Only (Drop Box)||Users can add files to this folder but can’t see|
what’s in it. The user must have read access to the folder
containing a Write Only folder.
|No Access||With no permissions, a user can neither see nor use your Shared|
folders or drives.
Apple is committed to being transparent about government requests for customer data and how we respond. We publish a Transparency Report twice a year disclosing the number of government requests for customer data Apple receives globally.
Government and private entities are required to follow applicable laws and statutes when requesting customer information and data from Apple.
U.S. National Security Requests by Period
H1 represents January 1 through June 30.
H2 represents July 1 through December 31.
National Security Requests: Includes FISA Court issued orders for non-content and content data as well as National Security Letters issued by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
FISA Non-Content & Content Requests: FISA Court issued orders for non-content or content data. Non-content data is data such as subscriber or transactional information and connection logs. Content data is data such as stored photos, email, iOS device backups, contacts or calendars.
National Security Letters (NSLs): Federal Bureau of Investigation issued requests for non-content data in national security investigations. Non-content data is data such as subscriber data. Apple does not produce transactional information and connection logs in response to National Security Letters.
The number of United States National Security requests received.
For report periods 2013 H1 - 2017 H2, we count each individual request received and report the total number of requests received within bands/ranges permissible by law.
For report periods 2018 H1 and subsequent, we count each individual order and National Security Letter received for Apple users/accounts and report the total number of orders and National Security Letters received within bands/ranges permissible by law. In order to report FISA non-content and content requests in separate categories, we are required by law, under the USA FREEDOM Act, to delay reporting by 6 months and report in bands/ranges of 500.
Reporting the number of requests received for the most current reporting period may be subject to this legally required 6-month reporting delay.
The number of accounts where Apple provided data in response to United States National Security requests. We count the number of accounts where we provide data and report the total number of accounts affected within bands/ranges permissible by law. Reporting the number of users/accounts affected for the most current reporting period may be subject to a legally required 6-month reporting delay pursuant to USA FREEDOM Act of 2015.
11,000 - 11,499
18,000 - 18,499
2,500 - 2,999
9,000 - 9,499
14,000 - 14,499
1,505 - 1,999
7,500 - 7,999
13,500 - 13,999
1,001 - 1,499
8,000 - 8,249
9,000 - 9,249
4,750 - 4,999
2,000 - 2,249
1,000 - 1,249
250 - 499
0 - 249
0 - 249
0 - 249
0 - 249
U.S. National Security Letters - Disclosure Permitted
Apple is providing a complete historical list of National Security Letters (NSLs) received where non-disclosure orders have been lifted and public disclosure is permitted. These NSLs and the related correspondence releasing the non-disclosure obligations have been redacted for privacy purposes.
NSL-18-466228: issued December 27, 2018, non-disclosure released May 5, 2019
Face App Makes Older
NSL-18-463687: issued December 6, 2018, non-disclosure released May 5, 2019
Face App Makeup
NSL-18-450995: issued August 28, 2018, non-disclosure released May 6, 2019
NSL-18-440748: issued March 15, 2018, non-disclosure released April 9, 2019
NSL-15-413741: issued April 8, 2015, non-disclosure released February 25, 2017