Photo: Daniel Zuchnik/WireImage/Getty Images

Famed technophobe and billionaire investor Warren Buffett has a new game on Apple's App Store, inspired by his teenage newspaper route.

Details: The app "Warren Buffett's Paper Wizard" launched on Saturday, the day of the annual 2019 Berkshire Hathaway annual shareholder meeting. Users progress in the game by completing paper routes in Omaha and Cupertino, Calif. and collecting "Warren Bucks." Buffett's holding company Berkshire Hathaway has a reported $40 billion stake in Apple.

At the meeting: The annual video featured a parody of Buffett and Apple CEO Tim Cook hatching a plan for the game. An advertisement for the game touts: "It's your one chance to be better than Warren Buffett at something," according to the Wall Street Journal.

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China bans Cruz and Rubio over Xinjiang criticism

Photos: Graeme Jennings/Pool/Getty Images; Al Drago/Pool/Getty Images

China said Monday that it will ban entry to Sens. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) and Ted Cruz (R-Texas) over their criticisms of human rights abuses in Xinjiang, the AP reports.

The big picture: The move seems to be retaliatory after the U.S. announced sanctions on four Chinese officials for human rights abuses against Uighur Muslims and other ethnic minorities in the region last week.

Roger Stone says he plans to campaign for Trump

Roger Stone appears yesterday outside his home in Fort Lauderdale. Photo: Johnny Louis/Getty Images

Roger Stone told Axios in a phone interview that he plans to write and speak for President Trump's re-election now that Stone "won't die in a squalid hellhole of corona-19 virus."

"I'm asthmatic," said Stone, 67. "Sending me to a prison where I could not be socially distanced ... would, I think, be a death sentence."

Facebook's plan: Make nice, but don't give in

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Facebook last week took steadily intensifying heat from fleeing advertisers and boycott leaders and received a big thumbs-down from its own civil-rights auditors. Its response, essentially: We hear you, but we'll carry on.

The big picture: Early on in Facebook's rise, CEO Mark Zuckerberg learned to handle external challenges by offering limited concessions and soothing words, then charging forward without making fundamental changes.