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Offbeat Mysterious wave of texts leave Americans extremely confused

17:21  08 november  2019
17:21  08 november  2019 Source:   news.sky.com

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In this bizarre news video, Americans have been left confusd afer a mave of text messages were sent out, cuased by a technical glitch Get off your first

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a close up of a hand holding a remote control: Some Americans ended up receiving an unwanted message from an ex. File pic© Getty Some Americans ended up receiving an unwanted message from an ex. File pic A mysterious technical glitch has seen some American mobile phone owners receive unintelligible messages from their friends, family, and even exes.

It is believed that a "maintenance update" caused texts originally sent in February to be randomly sent in the early hours of Thursday morning.

While the glitch helped reunite friends who hadn't talked to each other for several months, the unprompted messages instilled fear in others.

One woman from Oregon said she woke up at 5am to a text from her sister that simply said "omg" - causing her to worry that something had happened to her newborn nephew in hospital.

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A mysterious wave of missives swept America ’s phones overnight, delivering largely unintelligible messages from friends, family and the occasional The best Some of the beads are of Egyptian origin, the culture ministry said in a statement. Previous article Mysterious wave of texts leave Americans

A mysterious technical glitch has seen some American mobile phone owners receive unintelligible messages from their friends, family, and even exes. One woman from Oregon said she woke up at 5am to a text from her sister that simply said “omg” – causing her to worry that something had

Stephanie Bovee ended up waking her mother in a panic, and it took three hours for her to realise that everything was fine and the text was a mistake.

"Now it's funny," she said. "But out of context, it was not cool."

Marissa Figueora, a 25-year-old from California, received an unwanted message from an ex she had stopped talking to - and he received a message from her as well.

At first, she thought he was messing around, and then she saw reports it had happened to others.

"It didn't feel great," she said. "It just was not good for me and my mental health to be in contact with him."

The problem appeared to be widespread, with countless confused Americans sharing their experiences on social media.

So far, mobile phone companies have been cryptic when explaining what caused the error.

Most Americans don't think it's possible to keep their data private, report says .
More than 60 percent of US adults believe it's impossible to go one day without a company or the government collecting data from them, Pew Research Center reports.The report showed that 81% of adults said they think that the risks of widespread data collection outweigh the benefits. In addition, a majority of Americans said they're concerned with how their data is potentially being used by companies and the government. More than 80% of those surveyed said they felt a lack of control over their data. More than half said they understand very little about data collection and use.

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