Don't-Miss Legal Stories
Have you ever been turned off by the lengthy “terms and conditions” and privacy policies of mobile apps and other online services?
Panic mode could give iPhone users a way to protect their data when the law fails to do so.
A new ‘panic mode’ for your iPhone might help keep your data more secure. And with the current legal decisions regarding Touch ID, this iOS feature is now vital.
Lyft has agreed to pay $27 million to settle a dispute with drivers in California, under pressure from the judge who found the earlier proposed payment of $12.25 million was too small.
Judges in the U.S. have ordered people to unlock their fingerprint-locked phones. Coercion by others remains an issue.
A judge is forcing a woman to unlock an iPhone with her fingerprints, but does this violate the Constitution?
The U.S. no longer requires Apple’s assistance to unlock an iPhone 5s phone running iOS 7 used by the accused in a drug investigation, stating that an “individual provided the passcode to the iPhone at issue in this case.”
FBI Director James Comey still won't say who hacked the San Bernardino iPhone for the FBI, or how the hack works, but we now know it was expensive.
The European Commission has alleged demands by Google on phone makers regarding its Android operating system are anti-competitive.
Apple has agreed to pay $24.9 million to a patent holding company to resolve a 5-year-old lawsuit accusing the tech giant's Siri digital assistant of infringing one of its patents.
The European Commission on Wednesday made new antitrust charges against Google, alleging that the company foisted its search application and the Chrome browser on Android smartphones makers as a condition to license its other apps and services.
In today's congressional subcommittee hearing, Apple and the FBI highlighted the ways they do work together already, but couldn't agree on a path forward.
Technology vendors and law enforcement agencies need to look for a compromise that allows police to gain access to encrypted devices during criminal investigations, some lawmakers urged.
Apple opposed the Department of Justice's renewed demand that it assist investigators in accessing a drug dealer's iPhone, arguing that the government has not proved the company's help is required
Giant corporations are now swinging their power in favor of users, but each approach doesn't yield the same outcome.
The company just picked a pro to look out for its interests on Capitol Hill.
And the iPhone 5c in question hasn’t yielded significant evidence in the crime, according to a report.