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Daily Crunch: New MacBook Pros have a keyboard fix

The Daily Crunch is TechCrunch’s roundup of a biggest and many critical stories. If you’d like to get this delivered to your inbox each day during around 9am Pacific, we can subscribe here.

1. Apple announces new MacBook Pros with a keyboard fix, oh, and some-more absolute processors

Apple says it’s holding 3 stairs to pill a keyboard situation: It will be creation a materials change to a MacBook Pro keyboard mechanism, it’s covering all moth keyboards opposite a cover line in a Keyboard Service module and it’s improving a correct routine in Apple Stores to make things faster.

The new laptops have some-more to offer than softened keyboards: Apple says a 15-inch MacBook Pro will run during double a speed of a prior quad-core models.

2. TransferWise now valued during $3.5B following a new $292M delegate round

While this is a delegate turn (so no new money is entering a TransferWise change sheet), prior investors aren’t exiting — in fact, Andreessen Horowitz and Baillie Gifford are indeed doubling down.

3. ARM halts Huawei attribute following US ban

The dominoes continue to tumble for Huawei in a arise of a Trump-led U.S. trade ban.

4. Google says some G Suite user passwords were stored in plaintext given 2005

The hunt hulk disclosed a bearing Tuesday though declined to contend accurately how many craving business were affected.

5. London’s Tube network to switch on Wi-Fi tracking by default in July

Transport for London writes that “secure, privacy-protected information collection will start on Jul 8” — while touting additional services, such as softened alerts about delays and congestion, that it frames as “customer benefits,” as approaching to launch “later in a year.”

6. Apple has a devise to make online ads some-more private

By holding a identifiable chairman out of a equation, Apple says a new record can assistance safety user remoteness but shortening a efficacy on ad campaigns.

7. The Exit: Getaround’s $300M roadtrip

Last month, Getaround acquired Parisian peer-to-peer automobile let use Drivy. For some-more sum about what lies forward for Drivy and a Paris startup scene, we spoke to Alven Capital partner Jeremy Uzan, who initial invested in Drivy’s seed turn in 2013. (Extra Crunch membership required.)