"In 30 years of practice I don't think I've seen a legal brief that was more intended to smear the other side with false accusations and innuendo."
Apple alone can remove those barriers so that the FBI can search the phone, and it can do so without undue burden, the DoJ filing says.
Senators Dianne Feinstein and Richard Burr may introduce a bill that forces tech companies to cooperate with law enforcement.
The NSA whistleblower does not buy the idea that the FBI cannot crack the San Bernardino shooter’s iPhone.
The Microsoft founder called for more dialogue, transparency and consistency from both sides.
Most hackers avoided Macs not because of technological superiority to Windows but because there wasn’t enough market share to make a profit.
The court's decision not to hear the case leaves in place a June 2015 ruling that favored the U.S. Department of Justice and found Apple liable for engaging in a conspiracy that violated federal antitrust laws.
Oculus Rift will not introduce Mac support for its VR headset until Apple improves its computers.
The companies will contest government arguments that the All Writs Act compels Apple to comply with its request.
“I don't think you will like what will come out of Congress," one Congressman tells Apple.
FBI Director James Comey admitted that "a mistake was made" in handling the iPhone of San Bernardino shooter in changing the password on his Apple ID the day after the shooting.
The Apple case has raised the issue of whether the tech giant gives foreign governments things it refuses to give to the FBI.
Former solicitor general Ted Olson lost his wife in the 9/11 attacks but is fighting for privacy over national security concerns.
The roots of the current encryption debate go back a generation earlier, to the 1990s.
Apple’s refusal to crack open an extremist’s iPhone is a matter of principle—and market share.
The hearing signals the first move by Congress, which has stayed quiet so far on the iPhone encryption case.
Tim Cook says he is ready to take the iPhone case "all the way."
"I don't think that's the way the railroad should be run," says Apple CEO Tim Cook on Obama administration.
Nine tech executives and Silicon Valley politicians have taken sides so far.
Apple's argument that Congress needs new authority to require it to assist the FBI appears to be wrong.