san bernardino shooting
The pricey technique that unlocked the San Bernardino shooter’s iPhone still hasn’t produced any valuable evidence.
What happens when one tries to crack into a locked Android phone?
The abrupt end to a confrontation that had transfixed the tech industry was a victory for Apple, which said helping investigators break into the iPhone would have set a dangerous precedent.
After weeks of encryption battles, the government thinks it might not need Apple’s help after all.
The tech community and supporters of Apple suggested the timing of the FBI's announcement, just a day before a major hearing in the case, was suspicious.
A court filing by the Federal Law Enforcement Officers Association and two others cited a jailhouse phone call in which an inmate called Apple's encryption a "gift from God."
Resetting the phone's iCloud password potentially blocked an alternate way for authorities to access the data on the phone without Apple’s help.
The legal fight between the government and the world's largest tech company over access to a phone belonging to a suspected terrorist is heating up.
The FBI’s request for Apple to help unlock an iPhone that belonged to a gunman in the San Bernardino mass shooting could have massive repercussions.
A wave of anti-Muslim vandalism and arson is being probed in the vicinity of the terrorist attack, but incidents across America suggest it's no regional problem.
ACT for America aims to promote national security and defeat terrorism—two goals which are, in the group's view, intrinsically threatened by the Islamic faith.
In a rare address from the Oval Office, the president called for tolerance with Muslims and vowed to defeat the Islamic State without waging a ground war.