Don't-Miss Legal Stories
Fight for the Future organized protests in nearly 50 cities, as well as at FBI headquarters in Washington, DC.
The company has more than just the San Bernardino court order to contend with.
Update: Gates walks back his comments on FBI vs. Apple.
Apple has to be doing something wrong because that's all Apple could possibly do.
Most Americans think that Apple should help the FBI unlock a smartphone used by one of the terrorists in the San Bernardino mass shooting, according to a study released Monday by the Pew Research Center.
The FBI wants Apple's help to brute-force a terrorist's iPhone, but Apple says doing so could ultimately threaten everyone's security.
"I don't think requiring back doors is going to increase security," said Facebook's CEO at Mobile World Congress.
Apple CEO Tim Cook wants the U.S. government to set up a commission of tech, intelligence and civil liberties experts to discuss "the implications for law enforcement, national security, privacy and personal freedoms."
FBI Director James Comey claims the agency doesn't want to break anyone’s encryption or set loose a master key to devices like the iPhone.
According to an unnamed Apple executive, it would be technically possible to build a backdoor for Touch ID- and Secure Enclave-equipped iPhones that bypasses certain passcode security measures.
Resetting the password prevented the iPhone from doing an iCloud auto-backup, according to anonymous Apple execs.
Donald Trump has called for a boycott of Apple products over its refusal to help the FBI break into an iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino mass shooters.
A Friday filing alleges that Apple's refusal to comply with this week's court order is a "marketing strategy."
The San Bernardino case isn't the first time the company has refused to help the government unlock an iPhone.
Tech leaders and politicians debate Apple's fight against the FBI in the court of public opinion.