It all started with a flag. It stands in the back-right corner of the office of Robert Jenrick, secretary of state for housing, communities and local government and was clearly visible to millions of BBC "Breakfast" viewers at a. The flagpole reaches right up to the ceiling — the flag really is quite large. When the interview is over, the moderator jokes: "I think your flag is not up to standard size government interview measurements.
NFTs making their mark
It is clear the process for buying a non-fungible token NFT still has its imperfections. Beginning with the excitement about purchasing and owning the digital artwork. But then slowly developing into a process the journalist found stressful and demoralizing. Tangling with gas prices, the fluctuating price of the Ether ETH she used for the transaction, and being left waiting for the sale to be approved. Complaints of transactions getting stuck or delayed, and losing money while their tokens value decline or gas prices rise. It leads to the question, are these teething problems? Or can mass adoption even happen for NFTs? While some believe that they are wildly misunderstood , others opine that NFTs should become more user-friendly for mass adoption. Whether the opinions about mass adoption are true or not, there is definitely a continually increasing enthusiasm and awareness for NFTs.
British subscription site OnlyFans is failing to prevent underage users from selling and appearing in explicit videos, a BBC investigation has found. Unders have used fake identification to set up accounts, and police say a year-old used a grandmother's passport. The UK's most senior police officer for child protection also says children are being "exploited" on the platform.