Don't-Miss Legal Stories
Glenn and Susie update you on Judge Orenstein's ruling and other happenings, and confess our high expectations for the next iPhone and iPad announcement.
It may be possible for investigators to make multiple copies of the hard drive on an iPhone used by the San Bernardino mass shooter.
The FBI is unable to hack into the iPhone because of the hidden "Erase Data" feature. Here's why.
Magistrate Judge James Orenstein ruled that the All Writs Act isn't sufficient to order Apple to extract data from a drug dealer's iPhone.
Senior VP and General Counsel Bruce Sewell will argue that keeping our data safe actually protects us from "thieves and terrorists," not the other way around.
The current legal maelstrom between Apple and the FBI was started by the "Erase Data" feature. This is what would happen if Apple were to get rid of it.
The US Court of Appeals ruled two Apple patents invalid, saving Samsung from having to pay our $120 million. But this legal drama isn't over yet.
The tech industry is rallying behind Apple in its appeal against a court order asking it to help the FBI unlock an iPhone 5c.
On Thursday, Apple issued a motion to dismiss the FBI's court order. Here are five things we learned.
Apple files to dismiss the FBI court order to create a "GovtOS" and gets legal support from Microsoft, Google, and Facebook.
If a U.S. court grants the FBI's request for Apple to help it unlock a terrorism suspect's iPhone, the case will likely open the door to many similar law enforcement requests, the agency's director said Thursday.
Apple doesn't want to be in the iPhone hacking business and is looking to close the vulnerability at the center of its current fight with the FBI.
Maricopa County, Arizona, will stop offering iPhones to new staff, calling it “the official smartphone of terrorists and criminals."
Apple CEO Tim Cook gives his first TV interview about his company's refusal to help the FBI unlock a terrorist's iPhone.
Glenn and Susie are joined by Rich Mogull, and everyone is angry. Enjoy!
Is code protected by the First Amendment? Apple will argue that it does.