Don't-Miss Legal Stories
The implications go way beyond whether law enforcement can unlock an alleged criminal's phone.
A last-minute request for witnesses could indicate a change in the FBI's thinking, says Apple.
Current and former Apple employees say they’d rather quit than build an iPhone backdoor.
Before the Apple-FBI fight gets its first day in court, Tim Cook recaps the struggle in a new interview.
Roman joins Susie and Glenn to talk iPhone SE, the latest in the FBI case, and South by Southwest.
In its last brief to Judge Pym before the first hearing on March 22, Apple makes its case for encryption.
Digital rights group Fight for the Future is hoping to give voice to ordinary people concerned with the U.S. FBI's attempt to force Apple to help it unlock the iPhone used by a mass shooter.
Google wants its software to qualify as the driver of its autonomous cars, but the Department of Transportation says not so fast.
At South by Southwest Interactive, President Obama warned that taking an "absolutist stance" on privacy vs. encryption isn't the right answer.
Speaking at SXSW in Austin, Texas, President Obama argues that the tech community can't afford an isolationist position and must help debate the merits of unbreakable encryption.
The DOJ accuses Apple of a "technological fiat" for resisting a court order to brute-force the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone.
The iPhone 5c at the center of the legal battle between Apple and the FBI might be accessible through a delicate hardware technique, but experts warn it would be difficult.
It's nothing, really. Really. It's nothing.
The U.S. Department of Justice has appealed an order by a court in New York that turned down its request that Apple should be compelled to extract data from the iPhone 5s of an alleged drug dealer.
Law enforcement agencies prefer iOS 7. So do hackers.
Apple will pay $450 million as a settlement for e-book price fixing after the U.S. Supreme Court declined to hear the company's appeal of a lower court's antitrust ruling.