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How to watch Apple TV on your iPhone with or without an Apple TV Plus subscription - Business Insider India
You can watch Apple TV on your iPhone by downloading the app from the App Store and subscribing to Apple TV+ or viewing third-party content. A subscription
It's no surprise that an iPhone makes a pretty excellent little television and movie screen, so it only makes sense that another Apple product pairs perfectly with their phones as a media delivery platform. That, of course, is Apple TV. Advertisement Check out the products mentioned in this article: To watch Apple TV on your phone, first download the Apple TV app from the App Store. Now search for the show or movie you want to watch, either by scrolling through Apple's recommendations on the app's home screen, by searching under the "MOVIES," "TV SHOWS," or "SPORTS" buttons at the top, or by using the search tool at the bottom-right of your screen. If you already have the app, you will be given the option to pair it and begin watching immediately.Advertisement Read the original article on Business Insider
Wealthy New Yorkers fled the city when the coronavirus outbreak started. New data shows where they went — and - Business Insider India
New data analyzed by Kevin Quealy of The New York Times shows that New Yorkers from wealthy neighborhoods, such as the Upper East Side, fled the city at a
New cell phone and mail-forwarding data proves what many assumed: the richest New Yorkers did make up a disproportionate number of those who fled the city amid the pandemic. Kevin Quealy of The New York Times used anonymized smartphone location data from geospatial analysis company Descartes Labs to see where New York City residents were staying throughout the coronavirus outbreak. Per the Times, the lab analyzed the aggregate movements of the residents over the course of the last few months to see whether they had fled the city — and where they wound up. The sample data accounted for about 140,000 residents, though the Times notes that smartphone location data is "imperfect" — it cannot distinguish who is a visitor or commuter and who is a permanent resident.Advertisement According to the data, about 5% of the city emptied out between March 1 and May 1, equating to about 420,000 people. Some of the wealthiest areas, including the the Upper East Side, the West Village, SoHo, and Brooklyn Heights, saw the most departures, with their residential population decreasing by at least 40%. Mail-forwarding requests were also concentrated in wealthy neighborhoods Separately, Azi Paybarah, Matthew Bloch, and Scott Reinhard of The New York Times analyzed mail-forwarding requests from the US Postal Service. April saw 81,000 mail-forwarding requests from New York City, which is double the amount from the same time in 2019, the Times found. Over half of those requests to have mail forwarded outside of New York City were for Manhattan households, with most coming from the wealthiest neighborhoods, like the Upper West Side and Upper East Side. Brooklyn saw the next highest number of mail-forwarding requests, with a majority originating from that borough's most affluent areas, like Brooklyn Heights and Dumbo. Business Insider previously reported that some wealthy New Yorkers are eschewing traditional USPS mail-forwarding altogether, instead paying limo drivers to deliver mail and packages to second homes in the Hamptons where they're holed up. But the ritzy Long Island enclave has become such a hotspot for well-heeled people hoping to escape the city that even "middle-class-rich people" are finding themselves priced out of the booming rental market, with one couple paying $10,000 a month to stay in a renovated "fisherman's shack" in Southhampton. Advertisement Read the original article on Business Insider