"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.
Victims will file a legal brief in support of the U.S. government's attempt to force Apple to unlock the encrypted iPhone belonging to one of the shooters.
Organizers tell 'Newsweek' the battle is "one of the most important fights of our generation."
"Boycott Apple until such time as they give that information," Trump said at a campaign event.
The Department of Justice calls Apple's fight against opening an encrypted smartphone "a public brand marketing strategy."
If companies are to be forced to unlock encrypted technology, that mandate should come from Congress.
Cook refused to comply with the government's request to unlock an iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Adam Schiff expressed willingness to create ground rules for when tech firms should grant the authorities access to their products.
The company issued a package of bonds worth $1.5 billion for projects related to clean energy.
Tech companies and presidential candidates join the battle lines over digital encryption.
A request to decrypt San Bernardino attacker's iPhone raises profound privacy issues.
What the FBI requested was nothing short of a revolutionary assault on digital privacy and security.
The First Amendment and a less-recognized law from 1789 are the two factors in contention.
The case is part of a long-running dispute between tech companies and law enforcement over encryption.
The money paid by big companies to EU states is top of the political agenda.
The company formerly known as Google knocked Apple from the top spot.