On Monday, the government of the Philippines announced a plan to require all smartphones sold in the country to include a Bluetooth-enabled device that will allow the owners to activate their phones and turn them off at will.
The move comes as the country struggles with the rise of the country’s smartphone boom.
In addition to the proposed law, the Philippines is considering a ban on all cellphones in public places.
According to the government, there are roughly 20 million mobile phone users in the Philippines.
The Philippine government says that it wants to eliminate the risk of accidental activation.
However, many users have expressed frustration with the government’s decision.
They say they have to activate the phones themselves to turn them on.
“If they are going to introduce such a law, why would they put the responsibility on the phones?” said Ramon Pilar, a Filipina who is studying business management at the University of the Andes.
“It’s not something I want to do.
Why would I want the responsibility of the phones to fall on my shoulders?”
A lot of the users are not satisfied with the technology behind the phones, however.
They are worried that they will be charged a hefty fine if they do not activate the device.
Some of the reasons for not activating the phones include the fact that they are not Bluetooth-capable, they are often connected to other devices, or they can be easily disassembled.
But some users say that the device is an essential part of their daily routine.
As Filipinos begin to migrate to the smartphone era, the issue of mobile phones in public spaces is expected to become an issue.
A new survey by the University Of The Andes shows that about 20 percent of Filipinos say they would be willing to pay more for a smartphone than they do for a television set.