- Advertisement -

Apple CEO Tim Cook assured employees in an email Tuesday evening that the company was doing “everything in our power to identify leakers,” about an all-hands meeting organized by the tech giant on Friday. in details.

iPhones may soon detect depression, autism and cognitive decline: report

advertisement

“There was so much to celebrate from our remarkable new product line-up to our values-driven work around climate change, racial equality and privacy. It was a great opportunity to reflect on and discuss our many achievements. Was. Your brain,” wrote Cook, a . According to Transcript of email shared by The Verge. “I am writing today because I heard that many of you journalists were incredibly disappointed to find meeting materials leaked. … I want you to know that I share your disappointment. These opportunities to connect as a team are really important. But they only work if we can trust that the content will stay within Apple.”

In addition to Friday’s meeting, Cook acknowledged that “most details” of its recent “California Streaming” event that announced new products, including the iPhone 13 and Apple Watch Series 7, leaked to the press ahead of the official announcements. Were. .

anchorthe protectionThe lastChangeChange %
AAPLApple, Inc.145.85+2.42+1.69%
- Advertisement -

Although Cook said the leakers are “a small number of people,” he stressed that the company “does not tolerate disclosure of confidential information” and that the people who leak it “do not belong here.”

The Verge, which got an audio recording of the meeting, previously reported That Apple executives announced a new policy that would require vaccinated employees coming into company offices and stores to be “frequently” tested for COVID-19 starting in October, while unvaccinated employees would be frequently- Will get tested again. However, the company stopped short of implementing the vaccine mandate.

Furthermore, The Verge reported that Cook said he was “looking forward to move on” This comes after a decision in its legal battle with Epic Games determined that Apple cannot be considered a monopoly under federal or state antitrust laws.

An Apple spokesperson did not immediately return Granthshala Business’s request for comment.