According to the conspiracy theory, Steve Jobs is still alive in a cryogenic capsule

According to the conspiracy theory, Steve Jobs is still alive in a cryogenic capsule

This Tuesday, various information circulated on social networks that pointed to the possibility that Steve Jobs, co-founder of Apple, was alive.

It is not the first time that such conspiracy theories have been made, after Jobs’s death in 2011.

The peculiarity of this new conspiracy, however, is based on the fact that the tycoon’s family decided not to disclose the place where Jobs’s remains rest.

Because? At the time, relatives argued that they needed privacy and did not want Steve’s resting place to become a place of pilgrimage or be exposed to desecration.

After the announcement of the family, Hundreds of Internet users began to say that it was very likely that Jobs was not dead and that his body was on a cryogenic chamber.

The reason for a possible preservation of his body would be a supposed request from Apple’s brain to wait for humanity to find a cure for the cancer it suffered at the time.

The house where Steve Jobs created Apple will become a historic heritage

The house where the late Steve Jobs made his first computers and co-founded the Apple company has become part of the historic heritage of its California city, Los Altos, San Jose Mercury News reported today.

The city’s monuments commission voted unanimously Monday night to add the Jobs family home to its list of “historic resources.”

The decision came after two years of work by the authorities to ensure the continuity of that single-family home as it is today, meaning any renovation or alteration you want to make to the property must have the approval of the city.

The home is owned by Patricia Jobs, Steve Jobs’ sister, whose permission was not required for the proclamation to take place, though she has the option of appealing the city’s decision.

Steve Jobs moved into that house at 2066 Crist Drive, in the heart of Silicon Valley, with his adoptive parents in 1968 and built the first 100 Apple 1 computers with Steve Wozniak, his founder of Apple, half of them for $500 was sold to Mountain View company Byte Shop.

It was in that house that Jobs had his first meetings with potential investors, such as Chuck Peddle of Commodore Computer and Don Valentine of Sequoia Capital.

Apple Computer’s first partnership agreement was signed on that property in April 1976, and nine months later the company moved its headquarters to the Cupertino region, where it is today.

Source: El heraldo