Apple's CEO won't comply with an order to crack open the iPhone to help with the investigation of the San Bernardino terror attack. The FBI calls it a matter of national security, but Apple says it will derail privacy.
George Washington, iPhone, and the history of encryption.
Earlier reports suggested the iPhone-unlocking mechanism cost as much as $1.3 million.
Calling digital security an "endless race," Craig Federighi criticizes the FBI for asking Apple to fall behind by building a backdoor into the iPhone.
We talk about the far reaching privacy implications with the FBI's backdoor request to Apple, Error 53 gets fixed and Apple TV could be the big winner with the FCC's move to change the cable business.
The Canadian company has taken a stand against demands for "backdoor" access to its services, including encrypted email and messages.
An amendment to the Defense Dept. spending bill prohibits funding for installation of security vulnerabilities in US-made tech equipment.
Chinese state-run TV calls Windows 8 a security threat, but Microsoft denies allegations that it uses its OS to collect data from users.
Developers working on Replicant, an open-source OS based on Android, claim to find a flaw that provides access "to read, write, and delete files" stored on some Samsung devices.
Revelations in new document leaked by Edward Snowden appear to be at odds with privacy assurances from President Obama and other officials.