Apple is known for being strict on third-party hardware, but it has loosened up a bit lately. However, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak disagrees with the company's current reform policies and believes that the right to repair should be better known.
Over the past few years, Apple has started making iPhone parts available to third parties in the US so that they can make repairs using original parts. He then extended the program to Canada and Europe, submitted Macs to his own independent repair initiative, and even added an installable score on the French official website.
This shows that the situation is improving somewhat, but there is still work to be done. Even better, when someone buys a device, you should have the right to do whatever you want with it. Do this because the device is no longer from the manufacturer. However, most companies fear that users will infringe their patents once they unlock their devices.
The "Repair Right" movement was formed to fight companies that think consumers shouldn't fix their devices. Since its inception, it has gathered a large number of supporters, including Steve Wozniak, who has been involved in supporting the Right to Reform movement.
YouTube and rights activist Louis Rosman said he's placed a request from Cameo, a video-sharing website that allows users to request personalized videos from celebrities. Upon request, Louis asked Steve Wozniak what he thought of the "Right to Reform" movement, which he did...Wozniak said, "I'm really involved in this field." But I always fully support and believe strongly that the people behind it are doing the right thing. He went on to explain why companies are opposed to the "right to reform" and said they do so because it "gives them power, control, and control over everything." For these firms, this power and control becomes profitable.
The Apple co-founder added that restricting third-party and consumer reforms hurts innovation. When Steve Jobs and Wozniak created Apple, every electronic device I bought came with all the detailed circuits, diagrams, and drawings in one user manual. He also notes that he's set up a company and someone who wants to fund the movement with "a few million dollars," but they only "work" if someone else is funded. That "person" was Steve Wozniak. With his support, Lewis hopes to raise $2 million from unspecified sources of funding, which he believes is needed to pass the reform bill. p>
Main credits: Kilian Seiler p>
Even Steve Wozniak supports the "Right to Repair" movement