Government Agencies FBI


  • Cybersecurity intelligence trends

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch and FBI Director James Comey speaking about the indictment of seven Iranian hackers for cyberattacks against U.S. financial systems and a New York dam.

  • Bypassing Apple's security

    CNBC's Josh Lipton reports the news that an Israeli company may be helping the FBI to crack the iPhone of one of the San Bernadino shooters. Re/code senior editor, Dawn Chmielewski, weighs in on how this could work as well as what it would mean for Apple's fight with the FBI.

  • A United States Customs and Border Protection officer checks checks two forms of identification for a traveler arriving from overseas into Newark International Airport.

    The terror attack in Brussels highlights the immediate need to rethink airport security, says this former FBI official.

  • The official seal of the Federal Bureau of Investigation is seen on an iPhone's camera screen outside the J. Edgar Hoover headquarters on Feb. 23, 2016, in Washington, D.C.

    Silicon Valley security experts are breathing a sigh of relief over the latest in Apple FBI iPhone hack case.

  • Military police patrol the Brussels Airport on November 18, 2015 in Zaventem, eastern Brussels. Belgium's national security level has been raised to three, following a series of coordinated attacks by Islamic State jihadists in Paris on November 13, 2015.

    Here's why security measures in Brussels broke down, explains former FBI advisor David M. Shapiro.

  • A private security guard helps a wounded women outside the Maalbeek metro station in Brussels on March 21, 2016 after an explosion at this station.

    NBC News reports that counter-terrorism officials say the location, timing of the attacks suggest a high level of unpreparedness.

  • Pro on Apple event: This is happy fun stuff

    Discussing Apple's image and motives ahead of the company's announcement event and court appearance with Andy Cunningham, founder of Cunningham Collective and former PR rep for Steve Jobs.

  • Would the Apple engineers really quit?

    Dalton Caldwell, Y Combinator partner, and "Shark Tank" investor Kevin O'Leary, discuss just how the Justice Department could get engineers at Apple to comply.

  • O'Leary on iPhone case: This is how it gets resolved

    Apple will participate in a hearing regarding the San Bernardino iPhone and encryption case. Kevin O'Leary, O'Leary Financial Group Chairman, provides perspective.

  • Apple, Justice Dept. hearing scheduled March 22

    Apple says it will bring its attorney and leading cryptography expert in a hearing expected next week regarding the San Bernardino iPhone case, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton.

  • Swisher: Tim Cook's stance may be inspiring engineers

    Kara Swisher, Re/code Executive Editor, joins the "Squawk Alley" team to discuss the possibility that Apple engineers may quit before being forced to build a backdoor in iOS, the debate over a photo of Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg running through China's Tiananmen Square, as well as Twitter's Jack Dorsey on the "Today" show and her outlook for Silicon Valley.

  • Tim Cook

    "My only point is, going dark is not — this is a crock," said Cook. Re/code reports.

  • Tim Cook talks 'GovtOS'

    Lev Grossman, senior writer at Time Magazine, talks about his interview with Apple CEO Time Cook regarding the company's ongoing fight with the U.S. government over encryption. Henry Blodget, CEO of Business Insider, weighs in.

  • 'Source code' stakes

    Discussing Apple's fight with the U.S. government and the possibility of escalation that Apple will have to hand over their source code with Jon Brod, AOL Ventures Co-Founder and Edmund Lee, Managing Editor at Re/code.

  • Apple attorney: This case will set a precedent

    Apple's attorney, Theodore Boutrous, Attorney at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, LLP, says Apple is looking at the case broadly in its fight with the government over unlocking phones. This case goes far beyond Apple, says Boutrous.

  • Apple attorney: This is a policy issue

    Apple's attorney, Theodore Boutrous, Attorney at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, LLP, says the encryption dispute between Apple and the government is not something a court can resolve with an order but rather something for Congress.

  • Apple Attorney: Hidden dangers in backdoors

    Theodore Boutrous, Attorney at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, LLP, addresses allegations that Apple is willing to accommodate China's request but not the U.S. government and explains how unlocking or breaking down the encryption in phones creates cybersecurity vulnerabilities.

  • Apple atty: This case will set a precedent beyond this iPhone

    CNBC's Josh Lipton speaks with Apple's attorney, Theodore Boutrous, Attorney at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, LLP, about Apple's ongoing fight with the U.S. government over encryption.

  • Swisher: Mayer may be running out of time

    Kara Swisher, Re/code Executive Editor, discusses the escalation in Apple's fight with the FBI as well as Marissa Mayer's hope to stay on at Yahoo.

  • Justice Department fights Apple

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Department of Justice is pushing back against Apple in the fight to unlock the iPhone linked to the San Bernardino shooters but Apple is not backing down.