The phone will be the follow-up to last year's BlackBerry KeyOne, which impressed us with its keyboard-led design and software security but which was something of a letdown in terms of the performance under the hood and all the other stuff a modern phone is supposed to handle these days - like music and movies. Codenamed Athena, it's rumored to be called BlackBerry KEY2.
We're now less than a month away from that launch date, so we should start to hear more rumors and leaks drip through in the days ahead, but we'll also bring you all the official news as it's announced from NY. The tweeted also confirmed the name of the phone like the BlackBerry KEY2, with the numeral 2 rather than "two" spelled out, as the logo was for the KEYone.
Will Smith Details How He Became the 'Fresh Prince of Bel-Air'
Smith bucked up and "let it rip", leading to an NBC contract for The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air - and the rest is history. Smith continued, "The IRS took all that stuff, so I used to be like, broke, broke, broke".
The BlackBerry KEY² also got Wi-Fi and Bluetooth certified recently.
Know the price when the phone performs official next month.
Back in April, an image surfaced of what was believed to be the KEY2, the successor to BlackBerry's KEYone.
Trump attacks media after reports of Cohen deal with AT&T
Companies routinely hire political consultants at the outset of new administrations, he said, and AT&T has done so in the past. AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson has said that the "elephant in the room" in the Justice Department's lawsuit is Trump's influence.
Display: 4.5-inch 3:2 display with 433 PPI, scratch-resistant glass protection. The device will also upgrade to more powerful Snapdragon 660 mobile platform and as well boost the RAM to 6GB. The TENAA listing also highlighted that the handset has a 4G LTE and includes dual-SIM support. On the top, the smartphone could have a 3.5mm audio jack, while its bottom might have a USB Type-C port.
Battery: 3360mAh battery with Qualcomm Quick Charge 3.0.
Iran's Houthis Fire More Missiles at Saudi Arabia
About 7000 arrive each month, mostly from Ethiopia, Somalia and Eritrea, transiting Yemen in the hope of reaching Saudi Arabia. So far, a total of 135 missiles have been shot down since Saudi Arabia launched its military campaign in Yemen in 2015.