I'm not sure about that - I have one app that I loaded from a website without any changes to the default iOS security posture. It was not approved for the App Store because it broke a couple of video API rules.
The King Street Run gradually fell apart as the pubs closed down. It was eight when I went up to Cambridge, but down to four or so by the time I left. I've no idea what they do now instead. Pub crawling by barge actually works OK because the pubs are relatively few and far between.
Gog Magog are the rolling hills south of the city, unless you are a golfer. And it's not a canal, it's the River Cam. That was home for many years (the city, not the river) until I moved to the U.S. Seems like a natural place for an R&D facility in the UK.
Not really wireless - just a different kind of adapter and, as noted, one that effectively prevents use of the phone while charging. For overnight charging, requiring just plugging in the phone once, this seems a very marginal advantage. The only place I can imagine it might be popular is on the work desk, where it can be repeatedly picked up and put down as needed during the day.
I'm not sure that anyone was claiming it to be a constitutional right. The question for society, at either State or Federal level, is should it be universally provided and guaranteed, as opposed to only available to those who can afford it? And, back to the free market concept, it is notable that no developed nation, that I am aware of, has made purely free market provision of healthcare into a workable system.