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Every year, more and more internet-connected gadgets become available to help you stay organized and quickly access the information you need. Amazon Alexa and Google Home are among the most popular smart home devices, serving as a voice-controlled hub that gives you what you need, whether that’s listening to new music, requesting a Lyft ride, or controlling the thermostat.
Ever get the feeling your technology is spying on you? For one Oregon couple, this dystopian nightmare recently came true when their Amazon Echo device recorded their private conversation and sent it to a random contact.
In 2016, Influence Central reported that the average age kids get a smartphone is 10 years old. This age continues to drop as more parents are purchasing internet-connected mobile devices for their children: Common Sense Media found that 42 percent of American children ages 8 and younger now have their own tablet.
There’s no denying that Uber, Seamless, TaskRabbit and other “sharing economy” services have made people’s lives infinitely easier. By pushing a few buttons, we can arrange have a car sent to our exact GPS coordinates, a hot meal delivered our doorstep, or our groceries picked up and waiting for us at home.
In today’s world of ubiquitous smartphones and internet access, parents expect that their children will be exposed to technology from a very young age. It’s one thing to let young kids play educational games on a tablet, but should your child have access to a messenger app to communicate with other children and family members?
It’s unbelievable how quickly a toddler learns how to navigate an iPad. Technology has become so intuitive that it’s gravitating to children of all ages.