Did you know that Apple filed a patent to remotely disable your smartphone's camera to prevent you from taking photos at concerts and other public events?
The FBI cracked a San Bernardino terrorist's phone with the help of professional hackers who told feds about a previously unknown software flaw.
Just as the feds back down from one fight to unlock an Apple iPhone linked to terrorist activity, another is ongoing. Will Apple comply?
The Justice Department said an "outside party" recently showed the FBI a different way to access the data on the iPhone used by a known terrorist.
Alongside the battle in the courts over the demand by the FBI that Apple unlock the San Bernardino terrorist’s iPhone, there is also a public relations battle.
Johns Hopkins researchers just shattered the opinion that strong commercial encryption has left no opening for law enforcement to breach an iPhone.
Top-5 stories to keep you up-to-date on the encryption debate, and the battle between the U.S. government and Apple over the San Bernardino iPhone.
Lost among all of the breathless headlines and hyperbole about the Apple versus FBI debate over the last few weeks is the global context of the debate.
The U.S. Justice Department cannot force Apple to provide the FBI with access to locked iPhone data in a routine Brooklyn drug case, a federal judge ruled Monday.