Senators have introduced a new bill that would force tech companies to undermine their own encryption to help police investigate crimes.
Feds are once again demanding encryption backdoors, but its own data shows it can extract data from phones without them.
Barr reignited demands for tech companies to find a technical solution to the ‘Going Dark’ issue, but neglected to mention in his keynote speech that law enforcement agencies use hacking techniques to bypass encryption.
Signal joins Apple, Google, Microsoft, and other tech giants who have already condemned and protested the bill.
A new report by the Department of Justice’s Office of Inspector General found that the FBI could have done more before going to court and arguing it needed Apple's help to unlock an alleged terrorist's phone.
Israel cast a wide net in Europe too, looking to purchase zero-days for its law enforcement and intelligence agencies.
In a peek into the way governments may source hacking tools, Motherboard obtained a 2015 letter the Israeli Ministry of Defense sent to US-based exploit developers.
Inside the secretive industry that helps government hackers get around encryption.
Members of the media and some politicians are near-constantly talking about accessing terrorist communications, but are ignoring one of the most viable solutions.
The director of the FBI James Comey once again leaves the door open for a law that forces tech companies to put backdoors into their products.
He also has almost no experience in the world of intelligence.