Since their personal conversations might include some of their most sensitive data, that could lead to prying of a kind that most people would object to.Making the change does probably keep Google on the right side of the law.But once every fortnight or so she tells Peter, 48, a company director, that she's meeting a (well-briefed) girlfriend for dinner.Instead she goes to a motel room to see her lover, Michael, also 46, a medical sales rep whom she met at a conference.Waldrum says the phone giant is “crazy” for letting him amass the “ridiculous” amount and that the company should have cut him off.The 45-year-old, of Loughborough, Leicestershire, became hooked as the girls told him they sympathised with his heartache.But because there are no curse words, and you have to pick from random words and phrases, the insults end up being more odd than offensive or actually insulting: "Your wife is very naughty and looks like your math teacher! The Insult Simulator is like a fighting game, but instead of trading punches, you trade silly barbs.
I ended up stuffing all my new buys inside the legs of a manky old tracksuit.
I washed them by hand, locked in the bathroom, and dried them with a hairdryer as I didn't dare hang them up.' Tall, strong-featured and dressed in a cashmere sweater and wool trousers, Sheila is the kind of woman you see in the aisles of Waitrose, the front row of the school carol service.
An unemployed man has run up a £91,000 phone bill after repeatedly calling a sex chat line in the wake of his split with his girlfriend.
Kevin Waldrum, who called the £2-a-minute Studio 66 TV chat line every day from 10am to 9pm for two months, says he has been left “suicidal” after receiving the bill from Vodafone.
That will allow the app to read through conversations and try and work out how people talk – it can then use that data to suggest what they might want to say to their friends.