Apple and Nokia have settled their latest patent fight. The details: Apple will pay Nokia an upfront fee, will use the company’s networking services, and will start selling Nokia’s Withings health products, which it had stopped selling last year. [Apple]
UK police think a single suicide bomber killed more than 20 people at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester. No group has claimed responsibility for the attack yet. [New York Times]
In a blow to patent trolls — and a win for the tech industry — the Supreme Court ruled that patent suits can be filed only where the targeted company is located. That should mean Silicon Valley lawyers and execs will spend less time fighting suits in East Texas courtrooms. [Reuters]
Pittsburgh residents and officials are disappointed with Uber’s autonomous car experiment after nine months of driverless Ford Fusions on the streets. Among other things, the company began charging for rides that were initially pitched as free, and has failed to share traffic data gathered by its autonomous vehicles. [Cecilia Kang / The New York Times]
Facebook conducted internal research on the emotional states of minors who used the service; the data on up to 6.4 million young users was then shared in a presentation to potential advertisers. [Nitasha Tiku / Wired]
Amazon has started selling subscriptions to live TV channels, including Discovery and ITV, in the U.K. and Germany. Amazon already sold access to some live TV channels, including Showtime, in the U.S. [David Bond / Financial Times]
Top stories from Recode
Todd Swidler is joining to run all of Twitter’s live video partnerships.
But CEO Jack Dorsey says it’s not something the company is ready to roll out.
It will likely be used to bring food from farms and agricultural warehouses to cities.
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This is cool
San Francisco is gearing up for the 50th anniversary of the Summer of Love, and plenty of people are aiming to cash in on hippie nostalgia. But the two-hour, time-warped Magic Bus tour — a rolling piece of performance art — seems to have its heart (and head) in the right (left?) place. [Angela Hill / Boston Herald]
This article originally appeared on Recode.net.