Showing posts with label Why Brit had to pay huge mobile bill for holiday photos. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Why Brit had to pay huge mobile bill for holiday photos. Show all posts

Why Brit had to pay huge mobile bill for holiday photos

Why Brit had to pay huge mobile bill for holiday photos

A British 19, who works as a nurse, woke up that has to pay a huge bill for mobile phone, after using traffic data to post on Facebook about during the holidays in Kusadasi, Turkey.

Shannon Mills spent several wonderful days of vacation in Turkey, along with her family. Because he wanted to use your mobile phone and pictures, which to publish on social networks, young set from the beginning to buy a 30 megabytes of data traffic for the equivalent of 170 euros, writes Daily Mail. After a few days during the holidays, she received a message from the mobile phone company O2, which announced that it has paid almost 3,000 euros for data traffic. Every day she received messages of this kind, although not using the Internet. Finally, the phone completely closed, but after two weeks of vacation, Shannon has found himself paying 30,000 euro in total data traffic.


Why it pays to approach celebrity 'holiday' photos with caution
You may have recently admired some gorgeous photos of trainers Michelle Bridges and her beau Steve “Commando” Willis on holiday in Tahiti. Media outlets are raving about the “rare glimpse” of Bridges' baby bump and the “fantastic snaps of his love ...

How sharing your holiday photos could cost you
Sharing your holiday photos on social media could leave you open to burglary and a subsequent loss of insurance cover, the Financial Ombudsman Service is warning. the ombudsman says police forces across the country see a correlation between social ...

For younger bill was a real shock, especially since her father had called the company and asked insistently blocking data traffic. Driving telephone company said it would consider the case. Shannon says that from now on will not use your mobile phone for pictures during holidays abroad, not to have problems. But she does not understand why he continued to be charged every day, although he could use traffic data that had been blocked by the company and which we in turn deactivated.

How to never lose your holiday photos - Four Jandals
Smartphone cameras are becoming ever more sophisticated. This means that it's now easier than ever to take photographs of your travels. While some have argued that the smartphone is killing the fine art of the holiday snap, ...

How many people lose their phones on holiday

On vacation many of us want to immortalize the experiences we live in and the beautiful places we visit.
In fact, according to a Kaspersky Lab study, one in five (18%) users said travel photos and videos are the most important files on their devices. However, in the company's additional research, 28% said that if they lost their device or stolen, they would have no way to recover their holiday photos.

One in three British holiday makers regrets taking their phone abroad
Aug 11, 2014 ... Holiday makers around the world are stubbornly clinging onto their smartphones, with 36 per cent of people in Britiain admitting they are ...

According to Kaspersky Lab * statistics, the Anti-Theft feature available for Kaspersky Internet Security for Android is used approximately 1.5 times per minute, and on average 23,000 Android devices are reported lost or stolen each month. Another study conducted by Kaspersky showed that on average 4% of people around the world lost a device or stolen one. In the case of more than half of the users (57%), the device in question was an Android, in 29% of cases it was a laptop and in 21% of cases an Apple iPhone. On average, replacing a lost or stolen device will cost $ 485.
Modern users have simple and effective anti-theft tools that can activate the device's alarm if it loses, block and locate the device remotely or even take a photo of the guilty if the device has been stolen. However, despite the well-known risks and availability of these security options, the study shows that only 22% of users are currently using anti-theft function to protect their devices.
Why Brit had to pay huge mobile bill for holiday photos

A British 19, who works as a nurse, woke up that has to pay a huge bill for mobile phone, after using traffic data to post on Facebook about during the holidays in Kusadasi, Turkey.

Shannon Mills spent several wonderful days of vacation in Turkey, along with her family. Because he wanted to use your mobile phone and pictures, which to publish on social networks, young set from the beginning to buy a 30 megabytes of data traffic for the equivalent of 170 euros, writes Daily Mail. After a few days during the holidays, she received a message from the mobile phone company O2, which announced that it has paid almost 3,000 euros for data traffic. Every day she received messages of this kind, although not using the Internet. Finally, the phone completely closed, but after two weeks of vacation, Shannon has found himself paying 30,000 euro in total data traffic.


Why it pays to approach celebrity 'holiday' photos with caution
You may have recently admired some gorgeous photos of trainers Michelle Bridges and her beau Steve “Commando” Willis on holiday in Tahiti. Media outlets are raving about the “rare glimpse” of Bridges' baby bump and the “fantastic snaps of his love ...

How sharing your holiday photos could cost you
Sharing your holiday photos on social media could leave you open to burglary and a subsequent loss of insurance cover, the Financial Ombudsman Service is warning. the ombudsman says police forces across the country see a correlation between social ...

For younger bill was a real shock, especially since her father had called the company and asked insistently blocking data traffic. Driving telephone company said it would consider the case. Shannon says that from now on will not use your mobile phone for pictures during holidays abroad, not to have problems. But she does not understand why he continued to be charged every day, although he could use traffic data that had been blocked by the company and which we in turn deactivated.

How to never lose your holiday photos - Four Jandals
Smartphone cameras are becoming ever more sophisticated. This means that it's now easier than ever to take photographs of your travels. While some have argued that the smartphone is killing the fine art of the holiday snap, ...

How many people lose their phones on holiday

On vacation many of us want to immortalize the experiences we live in and the beautiful places we visit.
In fact, according to a Kaspersky Lab study, one in five (18%) users said travel photos and videos are the most important files on their devices. However, in the company's additional research, 28% said that if they lost their device or stolen, they would have no way to recover their holiday photos.

One in three British holiday makers regrets taking their phone abroad
Aug 11, 2014 ... Holiday makers around the world are stubbornly clinging onto their smartphones, with 36 per cent of people in Britiain admitting they are ...

According to Kaspersky Lab * statistics, the Anti-Theft feature available for Kaspersky Internet Security for Android is used approximately 1.5 times per minute, and on average 23,000 Android devices are reported lost or stolen each month. Another study conducted by Kaspersky showed that on average 4% of people around the world lost a device or stolen one. In the case of more than half of the users (57%), the device in question was an Android, in 29% of cases it was a laptop and in 21% of cases an Apple iPhone. On average, replacing a lost or stolen device will cost $ 485.
Modern users have simple and effective anti-theft tools that can activate the device's alarm if it loses, block and locate the device remotely or even take a photo of the guilty if the device has been stolen. However, despite the well-known risks and availability of these security options, the study shows that only 22% of users are currently using anti-theft function to protect their devices.

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