Praise for Apple from Ukraine, satire for Samsung!

    Ukrainian Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Digital Transformation Mykhailo Fedorov thanked Apple. He posed a meaningful question to Samsung.

    Russia’s war on Ukraine has completed its first month. In this process, the embargoes and prohibitions brought against the Russian side by most European Union countries, especially the USA and the United Kingdom, started to show their effects. In addition, more than 100 technology giants announced that they participated in these sanctions and stopped their activities partially or completely. Mykhailo Fedorov, one of the popular names of the country, made a controversial post.

    Mykhailo Fedorov thanked Apple and asked Samsung what he was waiting for!
    Ukraine’s Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Digital Transformation Mykhailo Fedorov is frequently on the agenda with his social media accounts. Fedorov addresses world leaders and technology giants, especially with his tweets on Twitter.

    At the end of last month, Ukraine, which created a Telegram group for the volunteer hacker army, again used the social media power of Mykhailo Fedorov for those who wanted to join. In addition, Fedorov himself frequently tweets to companies in the chip, automobile, software, smartphone and other technology branches, urging them to side with Ukraine against Russia.

    We can say that these shares on Twitter have worked so far and have gained a lot of support in terms of public support. It is even said that some celebrities and companies participate in such activities in order to receive thanks from Fedorov.

    Today, Fedorov shared the following on Twitter, which you can see above:

    I would like to thank Apple for completely blocking Apple Pay services for all Russian citizens and for the support they have shown.

    Samsung, when are you guys going to disable Samsung Pay for all Russians?

    This post by Fedorov has divided his followers into two. Because, some argue that not all Russians support the war, and therefore prohibitions applied to everyone would be unfair.

    However, another prevailing view argues that the elected politicians in Russia are elected by the Russian people even if not everyone voted yes, so the bans should cover everyone, and only in this way can be taken back by creating a collective pressure.

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