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We’ve recovered most Sidekick data

October 7, 2018
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In a letter to customers, the software maker said that it thinks only a minority of customers will end up losing any data. (CNET News.com — 15 October, 2009)
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The hundreds of thousands of users of T-Mobile’s Sidekick phones may yet recover the contacts, calendars, notes and other personal data that a server meltdown had apparently vaporized last weekend. (Washington Post — 16 October, 2009)
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Various legal actions claim negligence on the part of Microsoft and T-Mobile led to the recent cell phone woes. (CNET News.com — 15 October, 2009)
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There may be a happy ending after all for owners of Sidekick phones who thought they might have permanently lost contact numbers and other personal information they had put on the gadget. (MSNBC — 16 October, 2009)
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Amid a massive failure that led to data loss for owners of the the gadgets, the wireless carrier stops selling new devices online and at its stores. (CNET News.com — 13 October, 2009)
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Although Microsoft has said it expects to recover most if not all lost data, T-Mobile won’t say when it might resume selling the Sidekick. (CNET News.com — 16 October, 2009)
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Microsoft and Danger remained largely silent on Monday as to both what led to a massive data loss as well as what it plans to do to try to make things right, not to mention what this will all mean for the future of the device. (CNET News.com — 13 October, 2009)
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Telecommunications giant says Google is a powerful company that’s trying to fool the government into believing that the rules shouldn’t apply to it. (CNET News.com — 15 October, 2009)
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A downed Facebook database left a small but vocal percentage of its userbase without access to the social network for as long as 10 days. (CNET News.com — 13 October, 2009)
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CNET gets a sneak peek of the upcoming Twitter, Last.fm, and Facebook apps for Microsoft’s game console. (CNET News.com — 15 October, 2009)
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