and if the fault occured due to your misuse of the car they will flip you off. Iphone follows the government set up security regulations and more. they have no responsibility to make it safer. they CAN, if they want to win the market share agaisnt those that dont, but there is no obligation.
If there is no obligation, then why did Apple lose the case? :o)
parents gave their kids the Iphone with thier password in it, therefore parents allowed thier kids acess to the account.
The parents didn't give their kids the password. They entered the password to purchase the app, and assumed that the password entry wouldn't carry over to the app they just purchased once they left the App Store-app.
'Reasonably' assumed i might add.
A thing with mobile phones is that they always remember everything. this can be useful for stuff like autolog into youtube, but not so for others (this case).
You are confusing 'logging in' with a 'password confirmation'. Those two are not the same, and in close to all cases (yes on mobile phones too), password confirmation is NOT remembered unless you check a 'remember me' checkbox, and it certainly doesn't carry over from one app to another. Why the hell do you think it's called confirmation to begin with, genius? :o)
It's standard for mobile phones to remember that you've logged in, but not that you've confirmed your password beyond the application that you're using.
In fact, Apple themself confuse users this way by including a 'Don't ask for my password next time' button in iTunes when you purchase stuff. So in iTunes, you can check so it remembers your password. On iOS it automatically remembers (or rather, remembered) your password without asking nor warning you about it, and even allowed the password to carry over to a different app. Not very smart.
thing is, they been doing that forever and only people that have been living under a rock dont know this yetw.
Once again, wrong.
First of all, referring to my iTunes example in my last paragraph, they haven't been doing this forever. Purchasing through iTunes or through iOS is essentially two windows to the same function, yet they work differently.
Second - and more importantly - in-app purchases HAVE NOT existed forever either. All of these accidental purchases that Apple is now reimbursing happened shortly after in-app purchases were implemented. It was an entirely new system, so your claim that this has existed forever is false.
except destroy this computer you just bought and paid your 3 month salary for (thats how low salary is here).
Except that crashing your computer doesn't destroy it. One quick Windows reinstall and you're back in business.
Also, there is the added factor of an evil entity (aka. an attacker). If you ccould get financially damaged as a result of pure carelessness on Microsofts part, then you would actually be able to sue Microsoft, but if you get sabotaged by a third party (and yes, a virus IS sabotage), then Microsoft can't take the blame because it might be impossible to defend against sabotage from an attacker. You can't sue a car manufacturer either if your car was deliberately sabotaged by someone else.
In Apples case, there is no attacker or third party to be blamed. Just plain and simple carelessness in implementation.
apple has no responsibility to implement kids-friendly security for devices that are not meant for kids. the game creator that created specifically for kids could be blamed for not making a kids friendly way system, but them, didnt he really? what defines kids-friendly?
Apple does by allowing those apps on the App Store in the first place. If Apple wanted, they could bar kids games from the App Store (similarly to how they bar anything involving porn) and then argue that these things were never intended for kids. But they don't.
Also, saying these devices are not for kids is also false. This is 2013, and kids ARE going to be using these devices, both in the future and now. Pretty soon they will be in almost every place, including kindergardens. As i have mentioned earlier in this thread, even cats can use iPads. There is nothing that says or indicates that these devices aren't for kids and cannot be used by kids (to play, to learn, to be entertained, take your pick).
So in short, most of your arguments are as full of holes as this cheese.