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Amazon still says no to drugs, and is booting marijuana businesses


Credit: Unsplash/CC0 Public Domain

For nine years, Arnold Marcus had been making a living selling spice grinders on Amazon.

His company, Golden Gate Grinders, had several colors available, repeat customers and an invitation to join the Amazon Accelerator program, a path toward becoming a supplier for Amazon’s private label. Marcus, 68, would package orders and take customers’ calls from his living room in San Francisco, proud that he was involved in every aspect of the business he built.

That changed overnight last year when Amazon removed his listings, flagging his products as a violation of company policy prohibiting the sale of drugs and drug paraphernalia. For the uninitiated, a grinder can be used for spices like oregano or rosemary, or for weed.

Marcus spent months fighting his ejection from Amazon’s online marketplace, to no avail.

“There was no indication in all those years that this is a prohibited product,” Marcus said this summer. “One day, they were supporting me and then one day it ended.”

Amazon says its guidelines around drugs and drug paraphernalia are longstanding and state that products can’t be primarily designed for making, preparing or using a controlled substance. Grinders that are equipped with features specifically for marijuana-related use are not allowed on the platform.

“Third-party sellers are independent businesses and are required to follow all applicable laws, regulations and Amazon policies when listing items for sale in our store,” a spokesperson said. “We have proactive measures in place to prevent prohibited products from being listed, including drug paraphernalia, and we continuously monitor our store, remove any such products and take corrective actions when we find them.”

For sellers, the language of the policy is clear but enforcement is ambiguous.

In some cases, Amazon has flagged products that have been sold on the platform for years. It has removed some spice grinders, like those that Marcus was selling, while allowing similar products to remain for sale. One grinder that is still on sale includes in its product description that users can “just keep your weed in it until you need it.”

A search for “spice grinders” on Amazon.com brings up more than 8,000 results. “Spice grinders for cannabis” has over 660.

“They’ve always said there’s no drug paraphernalia but there were lots of products that were ambiguous products that were able to sell on the platform for years and years,” said Lesley Hensell, co-founder of Riverbend Consulting, which helps third-party sellers on Amazon.

For sellers, there was a period of very little enforcement followed by a period of very strict enforcement, leaving them with a lot of questions and a lot of products in their garage, Hensell said. “These guys are talking about unloading stuff at flea markets.”

Riverbend Consulting started hearing from more sellers about problems listing grinders last year when, Hensell says, Amazon changed the artificial intelligence it used to search for contraband on the site. Now, listings that slipped through the cracks are flagged by the software right away.

The cannabis industry is inherently risky, said Chris Shreeve, co-founder and vice president of business development at PrograMetrix, a Seattle-based ad agency with a cannabis and CBD division. Shreeve also co-owns The Bakeréé, a dispensary with two locations in Seattle.

“We have to play the hand that we’re dealt in the cannabis space,” he said. “It’s a difficult hand, but we’ve got to do it.”

Platforms like Google, Meta and Amazon are “tiptoeing around acceptance,” Shreeve said, hoping to follow federal rules and keep up with changing guidelines across state lines—while also finding some way to tap into the roughly $30 billion cannabis industry. Amazon has campaigned for marijuana legalization at the federal level and, in June 2021, announced it would no longer include marijuana in its drug screening program.

The tech giants tend to leave gray areas for products that are not “plant facing,” like grow lights that can be used for lots of different kinds of plants and grinders that can be used for lots of different kinds of herbs, Shreeve said.

That ambiguity has left many companies in the cannabis industry looking for workarounds, Shreeve said.

On Google, a company can share information about cannabis but can’t sell the product or a related product. So brands will market blog posts about the industry in the hopes potential customers will click through and later make a purchase. Meta allows companies to market topical CBD or hemp products but not anything that users would smoke or chew. So brands will create separate landing pages for different products, hoping again to reach new customers.

“Each platform has its own hoops to jump through and red tape to navigate but there are brands that are sidestepping those rules and regulations because of the importance of exposure for the company and the product,” Shreeve said.

“I don’t fault cannabis and CBD brands for trying to navigate the ambiguous rules and regulations on some of these larger platforms,” he continued. “But it needs to be done under the assumption that there is risk.”

Marcus, from Golden Gate Grinders, has spent the past year tweaking his product and the way it appears on the website to respond to Amazon’s concerns. His seller account is still active, but his products aren’t listed for purchase, meaning he can’t bring in any revenue.

One Amazon representative suggested his product was removed because he had a mesh screen. He removed the screen, relisted the grinder and watched it get flagged again. Another representative told him the product was taken down because there were keywords related to tobacco. Marcus checked his listing and didn’t find any references to tobacco. Yet another representative pinned the blame on specific semicolons and quotation marks.

After months of small changes, Marcus scrapped his listing entirely and created a new product: a 2.5-inch silver spice mill without any key words, photos or descriptions. Amazon still flagged and removed the product.

“I’m done, there’s nothing else I’ll do or can do that will change what’s going on,” Marcus said. “I feel even if I create a Golden Gate Grinders toothbrush, it’ll be removed.”

Many third-party sellers outside the cannabis industry have run into similar problems, reporting that a confusing decision—often driven by an algorithm—has kicked products off Amazon’s platform with little explanation and little room for recourse. Last year, Benton County-based Chukar Cherries was removed suddenly when Amazon’s fraud-prevention algorithm inexplicably linked it to another seller in China that had been deactivated for violating company policy. It took 67 days to get the sweets back online.

In online forums for third-party sellers, concerns specific to grinders have cropped up again and again. One user posted that they “can’t understand why others can sell” but they cannot. Another said it was unclear what triggered it, “but for whatever reason [the] majority of the listings were yanked.” Another said Amazon’s “one size fits all policy makes sellers lose millions.”

Before Golden Gate Grinders ran into its own trouble, Marcus had been a vocal supporter of Amazon on these types of forums. He posted that being a third-party seller on Amazon gave him, “a burnt-out software engineer, an old man, an opportunity to recreate himself.”

Now, he is considering filing for bankruptcy, has had to ask his brother for a loan and has taken on credit card debt.

He had been buying inventory to prepare for the moment Amazon relisted his products but, after nearly a year off the platform, he’s no longer optimistic he could build his business back up. He’s lost customer reviews that are crucial to getting his product on the top of the search results and his competitors have been operating while he’s been sidelined.

“Even if somebody woke up one morning and said ‘Let’s let him back on,’ that would be very challenging,” Marcus said. “I have to start from the beginning. They seriously damaged and hurt my company.”

At Riverbend Consulting, Hensell has started to tell third-party sellers in the spice grinder business it’s probably time to switch markets.

“At this point, I don’t think anything will work. I think what Amazon has done is working as intended,” she said. “They need to find other products to sell or sell it somewhere else. It’s not going to happen on Amazon anymore.”

Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.


Get your gaming on with crazy savings on the MSI GE76 Raider Gaming Laptop and more.


We start today’s deals over at Amazon.com, where you will find several gaming laptops on sale. First up, and one of the most compelling options comes as the 2021 version of the MSI GE76 Raider Gaming Laptop, which sells for $1,385 after receiving a $185 discount. This model features a massive 17.3-inch FHD display with 144H refresh rates, an Intel Core i7 processor, 16GB RAM, 1TB storage space, and the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3060 Laptop GPU. It comes with Windows 10 64bit out of the box, but don’t worry; you can easily bump it up to Windows 11 without added cost.


Cyberattacks a top concern across all business sizes, economic uncertainty a close second, new survey shows


by Kenneth R. Gosselin

Credit: Pixabay/CC0 Public Domain

Cyberattacks are now so common that the majority of businesses responding to a new survey not only viewed them as their top concern but a majority saw a future attack on their organization as inevitable.

An annual survey of businesses by insurance giant Travelers Cos., which underwrites cybersecurity coverage, ranked cyberattacks as the top concern in an overall environment that was becoming more risky for doing business.

“Cyberattacks can shut down a company for a long period of time or even put it out of business, and it’s imperative that companies have a plan in place to mitigate any associated operational or financial disruptions,” Tim Francis, enterprise cyber lead at Travelers, said, in a release.

Arthur House, former chief cybersecurity risk officer for Connecticut, said Monday the survey shows what many businesses are still reluctant to talk about publicly.

“There is still somewhat of a stigma to admitting that you have been hacked in a cyberattack, said House, now an adjunct professor at the University of Connecticut teaching about cybersecurity. “As though you didn’t protect yourself adequately or there was something wrong with your IT systems.”

But House said the survey points to the reality that no company is safe from a cyberattack.

“It’s like an illness, everybody gets it,” House said. “There is not something necessarily wrong with you.”

The key, House said, is taking preventative measures as much as possible.

Those responding to the Travelers survey also saw bigger concerns compared with a year ago about economic uncertainty, rising energy costs and the ability to attract and retain employees.

The survey of 1,200 small, medium and large companies across 15-plus industries sampled opinion in mid to late July and was conducted by Hart Research for Travelers.

Travelers began its survey in 2014, and it is used as the basis for the Travelers Risk Index. For the third time in the past four years, cybersecurity ranked as the top overall concern among businesses.

But unlike a year ago, when cyberattacks ranked 6 percentage points above the next biggest concern, other issues ranked closer this year to cybersecurity.

In 2022, 59% of those responding to the survey said they “worried some or a great deal about cyberthreats.” But that was followed closely with 57% concerned about broad economic uncertainty; 56% worried about fluctuations in oil and energy costs; 56% concerned about the ability to attract and retain worker talent; and 56% worried about inflation in medical costs.

Among the biggest jumps compared with a year ago was the cost of energy, up 16 percentage points, from 40% a year ago. Supply chain disruptions increased 11 percentage points to 54%.

A report earlier this month by insurer Hiscox found that cyber criminals, who have long targeted large companies are moving down to small and mid-size employers.

In its report, Hiscox found that companies with annual revenues of $100,000 to $500,000 can now expect as many cyberattacks as those earning $1 million to $9 million. Yet, spending on cybersecurity has fallen with smaller firms.

Gareth Wharton, Hiscox’s cyber chief executive, said the pandemic may have played a part in the trend.

“The move to remote working has prompted many smaller businesses to adopt cloud solutions in preference to building out their own remote services,” Wharton wrote in an introduction to the report. “That, in turn, has encouraged more cyber criminals to exploit vulnerabilities in cloud applications and target cloud service providers, too.”

Ransomware attacks increased, with 19% of those responding to the Hiscox survey reporting one in the past year, up from 16% a year earlier. Two-thirds of the firms paid their attackers, Hiscox found.

The Travelers survey found that 71% of the companies responding to the survey had been the target of a data breach of other “cyber event” more than once.

“Multiple cyber attacks may not be random—if you are vulnerable before and don’t take appropriate action as a result, you continue to be a risk,” Travelers’ Francis said.

Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.


The 7 Biggest Concerns in Creating a Web3 Community


Creating a functioning and engaged Web3 community is no easy feat – it takes careful planning, organization, and a lot of hard work. In a Web3 community, users interact with each other directly, without the need for a centralized entity such as a company or organization. This can lead to a more open, transparent, and decentralized community, but it also comes with its own set of challenges.

Some of the biggest concerns that come up when creating a Web3 community include spam messages, high costs, lack of users, lack of education and knowledge, trust issues, and training staff. In this article, we’ll take a closer look at each of these concerns and explore some possible solutions.

1. Flooded with countless spam messages

One of the most common concerns when creating a Web3 community is that you’ll be flooded with spam messages. This is a valid concern – without proper moderation, a community can quickly become overrun with spam.

There are a few ways to combat this problem. First, you can make sure that only verified users can post in your community. This can be done by requiring users to sign up with a valid email address or by using a tool like CAPTCHA.

Second, you can set up strict moderation rules and have a dedicated team of moderators who are responsible for keeping the community spam-free. This will require more work on your part, but it will help to ensure that only quality content is posted in your community.

Third, you can use tools that are made to automatically filter out spam messages. These tools can be effective, but they’re not perfect and they may also filter out some legitimate messages.

2. Costs a lot of money

Money, Money, Money. Another common concern when creating a Web3 community is the cost. Setting up and maintaining a community can be expensive, especially if you’re using paid tools or hosting your community website.

There are a few ways to reduce the cost of your community. First, you can use free tools and services whenever possible. For example, you can use a free community platform like Reddit or a free forum software like phpBB.

Second, you can use paid tools and services, but be sure to shop around and compare prices before you commit to anything. There are often cheaper alternatives available if you’re willing to look for them.

3. We will not get any users?

One of the biggest concerns when creating a Web3 community is that you won’t be able to get any users. This is a valid concern – after all, what’s the point of creating a community if no one is going to use it?

There are a few ways to combat this problem. First, you can promote your community through social media and other online channels. Second, you can reach out to influencers and ask them to promote your community. Third, you can offer incentives to users who join and participate in your community.

4. Lack of education/knowledge

Another common concern in creating a Web3 community is that there will be a lack of education or knowledge. This can be a problem if you’re trying to create a community that is based around a specific topic or skill set.

One way to combat this problem is to create comprehensive guides and tutorials that cover all the basics of the topic or skill set. You can also host webinars or podcasts that will help to educate your community members.

Another way to combat this problem is to make sure that your community moderators are knowledgeable about the topic or skill set. They can answer questions and help to guide community discussions.

5. Who to trust managing the community? Should you manage it yourself?

A common concern when creating a Web3 community is who to trust to manage the community. This is a valid concern – you need to be sure that you can trust the people who are managing your community.

There are a few ways to combat this problem. First, you can use a tool like CAPTCHA to verify that the people who are signing up for your community are real people.

Second, you can use a tool like Google Authenticator to add an extra layer of security to your community. This will make it more difficult for hackers and spammers to gain access to your community.

Third, you can manage the community yourself. This will require more work on your part, but it will ensure that you have complete control over who has access to your community.

6. Training staff takes time?

Yes, training staff does take time – but it’s important to make sure that your community moderators are properly trained. This will ensure that they’re able to effectively moderate your community and keep it running smoothly.

One way to train your community moderators is to create a comprehensive guide that covers all the basics of moderating a community. You can also host webinars or podcasts that will help to educate your community moderators.

Another way to train your community moderators is to make sure that they have access to a support forum where they can ask questions and get help from more experienced moderators.

7. Is it fake or will it be hacked?

Yes, we have all heard it before. And this fear is not only present when creating a Web3 community, but when joining one as well.

Yes, you can use all the security measures described in the previous points but what matters here is the factor of Trust which can only come if you know the people behind the community.

The best way to create trust is to be active and present in the community yourself. Show that you’re a real person with real intentions.

Another way to create trust is to have a transparent community governance model that allows people to see how decisions are made and who is responsible for what.

Finally, you can create a code of conduct for your community that outlines the expectations and rules for behavior. This will help to create a safe and respectful environment for all community members.

Creating a Web3 community can be a daunting task 

BUT, it’s important to remember that the concerns and fears that you have are normal. By taking the time to address these concerns, you’ll be one step closer to creating a successful and thriving community.

Learn more about NFTs >> The Ultimate NFT Guide



*All investment/financial opinions expressed by NFT Plazas are from the personal research and experience of our site moderators and are intended as educational material only. Individuals are required to fully research any product prior to making any kind of investment.


Meta disables Russian propaganda network targeting Europe


Facebook’s Meta logo sign is seen at the company headquarters in Menlo Park, Calif., on, Oct. 28, 2021. Facebook says it has identified and stopped a sprawling network of fake accounts that spread Russian propaganda about the invasion of Ukraine throughout Western Europe. Facebook parent company Meta says the network created 60 websites that mimicked legitimate news organizations but parroted Russian talking points about Ukraine. Credit: AP Photo/Tony Avelar, File

A sprawling disinformation network originating in Russia sought to use hundreds of fake social media accounts and dozens of sham news websites to spread Kremlin talking points about the invasion of Ukraine, Meta revealed Tuesday.

The company, which owns Facebook and Instagram, said it identified and disabled the operation before it was able to gain a large audience. Nonetheless, Facebook said it was the largest and most complex Russian propaganda effort that it has found since the invasion began.

The operation involved more than 60 websites created to mimic legitimate news sites including The Guardian newspaper in the United Kingdom and Germany’s Der Spiegel. Instead of the actual news reported by those outlets, however, the fake sites contained links to Russian propaganda and disinformation about Ukraine. More than 1,600 fake Facebook accounts were used to spread the propaganda to audiences in Germany, Italy, France, the U.K. and Ukraine.

The findings highlighted both the promise of social media companies to police their sites and the peril that disinformation continues to pose.

“Video: False Staging in Bucha Revealed!” claimed one of the fake news stories, which blamed Ukraine for the slaughter of hundreds of Ukrainians in a town occupied by the Russians.

The fake social media accounts were then used to spread links to the fake news stories and other pro-Russian posts and videos on Facebook and Instagram, as well as platforms including Telegram and Twitter. The network was active throughout the summer.

“On a few occasions, the operation’s content was amplified by the official Facebook pages of Russian embassies in Europe and Asia,” said David Agranovich, Meta’s director of threat disruption. “I think this is probably the largest and most complex Russian-origin operation that we’ve disrupted since the beginning of the war in Ukraine earlier this year.”

The network’s activities were first noticed by investigative reporters in Germany. When Meta began its investigation it found that many of the fake accounts had already been removed by Facebook’s automated systems. Thousands of people were following the network’s Facebook pages when they were deactivated earlier this year.

Researchers said they couldn’t directly attribute the network to the Russian government. But Agranovich noted the role played by Russian diplomats and said the operation relied on some sophisticated tactics, including the use of multiple languages and carefully constructed imposter websites.

Meta disables Russian propaganda network targeting Europe
The Facebook logo is displayed on an iPad in Philadelphia, May 16, 2012. Facebook says it has identified and stopped a sprawling network of fake accounts that spread Russian propaganda about the invasion of Ukraine throughout Western Europe. Facebook parent company Meta says the network created 60 websites that mimicked legitimate news organizations but parroted Russian talking points about Ukraine. Credit: AP Photo/Matt Rourke, File

Since the war began in February, the Kremlin has used online disinformation and conspiracy theories in an effort to weaken international support for Ukraine. Groups linked to the Russian government have accused Ukraine of staging attacks, blamed the war on baseless allegations of U.S. bioweapon development and portrayed Ukrainian refugees as criminals and rapists.

Social media platforms and European governments have tried to stifle the Kremlin’s propaganda and disinformation, only to see Russia shift tactics.

A message sent to the Russian Embassy in Washington, D.C., asking for a response to Meta’s recent actions was not immediately returned.

Researchers at Meta Platforms Inc., which is based in Menlo Park, California, also exposed a much smaller network that originated in China and attempted to spread divisive political content in the U.S.

The operation reached only a tiny U.S. audience, with some posts receiving just a single engagement. The posts also made some amateurish moves that showed they weren’t American, including some clumsy English language mistakes and a habit of posting during Chinese working hours.

Despite its ineffectiveness, the network is notable because it’s the first identified by Meta that targeted Americans with political messages ahead of this year’s midterm elections. The Chinese posts didn’t support one party or the other but seemed intent on stirring up polarization.

“While it failed, it’s important because it’s a new direction” for Chinese disinformation operations, said Ben Nimmo, who directs global threat intelligence for Meta.


Australian board directors urged to boost cybersecurity skills


Credit: Pixabay/CC0 Public Domain

A University of Queensland study has identified a need to prioritize cybersecurity training for board directors, to better protect Australian organizations from cyber-attacks.

Dr. Ivano Bongiovanni from the UQ Business School said his research found board directors were not always sure about their duties and liability for cybersecurity, and often did not fully understand its importance.

“As the data breach at Optus this month demonstrates, no organization is immune to cyber-crime,” Dr. Bongiovanni said.

“We interviewed non-executive directors of 43 organizations about cybersecurity; a lot of uncertainty emerged in terms of current best practices or industry guidelines for cybersecurity strategies.

“There is a misleading perception of cybersecurity being a purely technical topic and directors weren’t engaged or confident talking about it.

“Considering the responsibility to oversee cyber risk management in modern organizations lies with their board of directors, an uplift of cyber-skills at the board level is necessary.”

Cybersecurity failure is considered one of the top threats facing Australian businesses, and with customer information accessed in an attack on Optus, the Australian Cyber Security Centre is warning companies to remain alert.

Study co-author and UQ honors graduate Megan Gale said the potential impact of data breaches on Australian organizations was massive.

“A disruption to IT infrastructure could force a company to shut down, leading to financial loss or even more severe consequences,” Ms. Gale said.

“In the Optus breach, sensitive, personal customer information along with identity documents have been accessed, putting people at risk of being victims of fraud.”

The researchers have called for clearer regulations and reporting practices and for cybersecurity training to be made a priority for all board directors.

“It’s not just boards of large companies that need to be better equipped in this area,” Ms. Gale said.

“Boards of small to medium-sized organizations across all sectors in Australia, including not-for-profits and community-run organizations, need to be vigilant.”

Director of Cybersecurity at UQ and the Australian cyber emergency response team AusCERT, Dr. David Stockdale, said the study showed Australia has some work to do for boards to include cybersecurity in their enterprise risk management activities.

“As we’ve seen with Optus, cyber threats are a matter of ‘not if, but when,’ and organizations must be prepared,” Dr. Stockdale said.

“More cyber risk training and regular communication between executives and their security teams will ensure the best course of action and prevention.”

The study also involved Associate Professor Sergeja Slapnicar from the UQ Business School. Their research has been published in Computers & Security.

More information:
Megan Gale et al, Governing cybersecurity from the boardroom: Challenges, drivers, and ways ahead, Computers & Security (2022). DOI: 10.1016/j.cose.2022.102840

Provided by
University of Queensland


Google Pixel 7 Pro: Price, specs, features, & everything we know ahead of launch


It’s official: Google’s ‘Made by Google’ event will take place on Thursday, October 6 at 10 AM ET (7 AM ET), where it will officially launch new Pixel and Nest hardware products. While the Pixel 7 series will be the main attraction, Google will also launch its first-ever Pixel Watch and some Nest and Chromecast products along with it. And like every other smartphone launch nowadays, many leaks, rumors, and news about the Pixel 7 and Pixel 7 Pro series have surfaced ahead of its official announcement next week.


Pixelmon’s Redemption with New Leadership Team & Roadmap


Former subject of NFT ridicule, Pixelmon, has announced a grand plan to turn its fortunes around, achieving this mighty goal, by forming a new leadership team and releasing a greatly overhauled roadmap.

Back in February, the infamous NFT project hit the headlines for all the wrong reasons, drawing the ire of its supporters by following up weeks of hype and soaring NFT prices with perhaps the most disappointing reveal in NFT History, while additionally spawning open mockery for its forlorn and somehow endearing character, Kevin.

Since its eventful debut however, Pixelmon has returned to the fray with renewed vigour. Now seemingly ready to put some of the $70m raised from its initial mint to good use. So far, Pixelmon has replaced most of its rudimentary early designs with sleek and highly polished 3D images, while additionally launching a smart new website to showcase its Pokémon-style project.

Going forward, it’s full steam ahead for the Pixelmon team, launching a stream of initiatives until the end of the year, with a promise of an alpha version of it game in Q1 2023, followed by a token and LAND launch.

Only time will tell however, if Pixelmon can recover from its disastrous early days and regain the confidence of its community.



*All investment/financial opinions expressed by NFT Plazas are from the personal research and experience of our site moderators and are intended as educational material only. Individuals are required to fully research any product prior to making any kind of investment.


Mastercard Offers Ultimate Flex with NFT Emblazoned Debit Cards


Since the market took a turn for the unstable, the opportunity for NFT holders to flex has also diminished. Now however, payments giant, Mastercard, has stepped in to fill the bravado-shaped void with a series of NFT emblazoned debit cards.

Partnering with European CEX, ‘Hi’, Mastercard will now offer a series of NFT-themed payment cards. Therefore, allowing holders of certain top-tier NFTs the chance to display their favourite collectibles in all their nonfungible glory. However, as if questioning the financial nous of NFT collectors, will not offer credit of any kind.

Through the new initiative, owners of BAYC, Moonbirds, CryptoPunks, Goblintown and Azuki NFTs will all qualify. Owners of these collections will be able to personalize their debit cards subject to Mastercard’s design standards and NFT verification.

Once in possession, owners can then wield their fancy card anywhere that accepts Mastercard payments. Essentially, allowing them to initiate a purchase through fiat, stablecoins and crypto held within the ‘Hi’ account. Sadly, the offer only extends to members residing in one of 25 European Economic Areas, plus their unruly cousin, the United Kingdom. Therefore, leaving those located in the rest of the world seething with lustful envy.

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*All investment/financial opinions expressed by NFT Plazas are from the personal research and experience of our site moderators and are intended as educational material only. Individuals are required to fully research any product prior to making any kind of investment.


Google will have a tough job convincing people to buy the Pixel Watch


Google has officially announced its upcoming “Made by Google” Pixel Fall event will take place on October 6. We’re only about a week away from seeing the brand new Google Pixel 7, Pixel 7 Pro flagships, and the first Google Pixel Smartwatch. While we’re waiting for new information to pop up, we have recently seen a few leaks detailing the price, showing off the retail box for the smartwatch, and telling us some essential details about the hardware of the upcoming device.