Apple is just one example of the broader tension between tech companies and the US government across a range of national security and criminal issues.
Twitter said Friday it has shuttered 125,000 accounts threatening terrorist attacks since mid-2015.
Tomorrow new EU privacy rules to protect the data of Europeans may be unveiled. The crackdown could cost Internet giants millions.
On Tuesday, Twitter got yet another high-profile addition when Edward Snowden sent out his first tweet.
Just when you thought you'd heard all you could possibly hear from John McAfee ... there's more. He's running for president.
In criticizing Silicon Valley Internet companies, Apple CEO Tim Cook is going after some of the iPhone's top developers.
Glenn Greenwald, the gatekeeper of Edward Snowden's files, tells CNBC that mass surveillance on citizens by governments is making it harder for anti-terror agencies to spot terrorist plots.
New encryption protection from tech companies is petrifying governments around the word, Glenn Greenwald, gatekeeper of Edward Snowden's files, told CNBC.
D.C. insiders say foot-dragging by some Silicon Valley firms is making it harder to protect American companies from cyberattacks in real time.
The largest SIM-card maker in the world was hacked by the NSA and GCHQ, The Intercept reported Thursday.
Some big tech names were missing from President Obama's cybersecurity event on Friday.
The National Security Agency dropped hundreds of pages worth of surveillance reports just before Christmas Eve.
Microsoft won the software game by selling its Windows suite to the biggest companies. Scott Guthrie's job is to reach some of the smallest.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports FBI Director James Comey took aim at Apple and Google over personal privacy and national security issues.
FBI Director James Comey warned that new encryption procedures from Apple and Google could lead to "a very dark place."
Companies must be increasingly watchful of security failings at their smaller-sized vendors, a point of particular focus for cyberattacks.
Meet the man leading the NSA's recruiting efforts through a program targeting students as young as eighth grade.
The new, post-Edward Snowden smartphone is the first that will disrupt American spying, the New York Times reports.
Government demands for user information in criminal cases rose 15 percent in the first half of 2014, Google said.
The U.S. government threatened Yahoo with a $250,000-per-day fine in 2008 if it did not hand over user data, declassified documents reveal.