Robert Weisberg, Samsung, Murder discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now
|

Automatic TRANSCRIPT

From the us in their ongoing trade dispute anthony kyun npr news beijing police in on tario are searching for two men after a bomb was detonated in a restaurant outside toronto police say there is no indication so far that that explosion was an act of terror or a hate crime fifteen people were injured in the attack has dan carpenter reports police say two men entered the bombay bell restaurant late thursday detonated an improvised explosive device they within seen fleeing after the explosion police have released a photo of the two men and are asking the public's help in benefiting them one is described as being in his mid twenties with light skin and a stocky build the other is described as having light skin and thin the photo shows both wearing dark hoodies pulled over their heads with their faces covered no one has claimed responsibility for the attack three of the victims are in critical condition the attack comes a month after a driver plowed into pedestrians in toronto killing ten and injuring fifteen for npr news i'm dan carpenter into rondo world financial markets asian markets were mixed by the closing bell the nikkei in japan up a fraction the hang sang in hong kong down more than a half percent he was futures contracts are trading in mixed territory at this hour dow futures contract down about one tenth of a percent last check you're listening to npr news the california supreme court ruled facebook and other social media companies have to turn over some user content requested by criminal defendants in a san francisco murder case for member station k q e d peter jon shuler has more the companies argued that federal privacy law prevents them from releasing user content but stanford law professor robert weisberg says the court drew a distinction between whether or not users intended their posts to be public the registered users the people who use these social media have by the very terms of their arrangements consent to pretty broad public disclosure the justices sent the case back to the trial court sort out which requested content is public and which is private but they instructed the lower court that even content restricted to a large circle of friends or followers should be considered private for npr news i'm peter jon shuler in san francisco samsung now.

Coming up next