"My only point is, going dark is not — this is a crock," said Cook. Re/code reports.
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.
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'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'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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
It looks like both sides have dug in their heels now, says former CIA Director James Woolsey, discussing Apple's federal case with the Department of Justice.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Apple and the government take swipes at each other in the iPhone case as the war of words escalates between the tech giant ant the Justice Department.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy reports the Justice Department is fighting back against Apple in its attempts to get the tech giant to unlock the iPhone suspected in the San Bernardino attack.
The Justice Department filed a response to Apple, saying the tech giant "deliberately" put up barriers that now hurt an FBI probe.
Kelly Kramer, Cisco CFO, shares insight to Cisco's position to protect backdoors in the ongoing privacy versus security controversy. And Kramer weighs in on Cisco's earnings, growth in China, and providing dividends to shareholders. I think our stock is undervalued, says Kramer.
Results from CNBC's CFO Council Survey show 69 percent of respondents agree corporations have a responsibility to fight terrorism; however 85 percent believe they have a responsibility to protect customer data and keep it private.
Fred Kaplan, War Stories columnist for Slate, talks to CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera about the dangers of cyberattacks as the new face of warfare, and his new book "Dark Territory."
CNBC's Julia Boorstin spoke with Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak about Apple's fight with the U.S. government as well as his excitement for the Amazon Echo.
U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch testifies on Capitol Hill about the fight between Apple and the FBI, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The FBI is charging a former security worker at Brink's company with stealing $200,000 in quarters.
Discussing cybersecurity and Apple VP Craig Federighi's op-ed in the Washington Post with Jon Steinberg, Fmr. Daily Mail North America CEO.