That's a remarkably confident claim. And wrong: http://www.macrumors.com/2014/03/28/drawings-iphone-6c/ Rumours, of course, and unlikely to be true, but your outlandish claim was about the very existence of rumours.
Holy hyperbole Batman! I don't much think that there'll be a 6C this year either, it doesn't quite fit with precedent; but stranger things have happened, and Apple's product naming conventions haven't been the most consistent in recent times. Frankly, who gives a flying fudge what the damn things are called? Just gimme!
If you can handle it, you'll stop referring to yourself in the third person and hiding behind a forum handle (have you ever actually made any genuine corrections using it?).Insulting your audience is not the best way to win fans.
Walt Isaacson thinks that Apple is buying a headphone company with a sideline in music streaming for video and people are listening?
He's milking the Steve Jobs connection as far as it'll go, but the man is clueless.
Obviously not. Don't be ridiculous.As to your other point about Apple having no obligation to help out ex-customers:1. That's stupid. You don't win customers back by acting like a petty jerk towards them.2. This ex-customer clearly has at least one friend who is a current customer. And that current customer is also being affected negatively, as their messages are not being delivered.So, doubly short sighted and petty.
As already stated, this has absolutely nothing to do with Samsung or Android. The user could have switched to literally any other phone, from any other manufacturer, with any other OS, and encountered the same problem.Your insistence on linking this to Samsung and Android betrays your bias.
Find me the faultless method to turn an iMessage connection to your phone number off.Find me the clearly signposted Apple support document that tells a user that they need to do this, and how to do it.Then you can call the user stupid.Or, stop being a blowhard and realise that this is Apple's implementation and guidance problem.