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TODAY’S TOP STORIES
Kim Kardashian releases first photo of her son, Saint West
On Monday morning, Kim Kardashian West posted a photo of her 3-month-old son, Saint West, for the first time. On her website, she said: “Today is my dad’s birthday. I know there’s nothing more in the world he would have wanted than to meet his grandchildren. So I wanted to share this pic of Saint with you all.” She also posted a photo of her father, Robert Kardashian, with the caption, “Happy Birthday dad! So much has gone on in our lives since you’ve been gone, and I know you have been my guardian angel seeing it all unfold! I love you and miss you so much!”
17-year-old shooting victim makes up drive-by story
Authorities determined that a 17-year-old who told police he was shot in a drive-by was really shot accidentally by a friend. Painesville police say a 911 call was made about the shooting at around 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. The victim told police three men in a gray car shot him and fled the scene. But police learned the victim an d his two friends were handling a gun when a round accidentally fired. Authorities are considering charges against the teen.
Hinckley man who admitted killing brother, sister pleads not guilty
A Hinckley man accused of killing his brother and sister earlier this month pleaded not guilty in court Monday morning. Dean Simms, 42, faces several charges, including of aggravated murder and murder. Prosecutors say he shot and killed his two siblings inside the home they shared on Babcock Road on Feb. 5. Simms effectively confessed to the crime during a 911 call to a Hinckley police dispatcher. His trial has been set for April 18.
Apple promises privacy – but not on iCloud
In its fight with the FBI, Apple argues that the privacy and security of customers’ devices is paramount. But Apple’s stance on privacy and security applies only if you don’t back up your data to iCloud. Apple says it can’t provide information that’s stored on iPhones because it doesn’t have access to people’s passcodes. But if you back up to iCloud, Apple does keep the key to those “backed up” emails, photos, personal notes, contacts and calendar events. “iCloud is not private from the government or Apple. iCloud is just someone else’s computer,” said Jonathan Zdziarski, a computer security expert who specializes in Apple products.
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