Government Agencies Justice Department

  • Remembering Aubrey McClendon

    Aubrey McClendon was an empire builder, says Bradley Olson, The Wall Street Journal, discussing the former Chesapeake Energy CEO's legacy.

  • Aubrey McClendon killed in car wreck

    One day after the former Chesapeake Energy CEO was charged with bid rigging, Aubrey McClendon is killed in a car crash, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.

  • Aubrey McClendon dies in crash one day after indictment

    Chesapeake Energy founder Aubrey McClendon died in a single car crash on Wednesday, one day after being charged with breaking federal antitrust laws, reports CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.

  • Former Chesapeake CEO charged with conspiracy

    Reuters Reporter Joshua Schneyer, provides insight to the indictment over allegations former Chesapeake Energy CEO Aubrey McClendon conspired to rig bids to buy oil and natural gas leases.

  • DOJ charges McClendon with conspiring to rig bids

    Greg Zuckerman, The Wall Street Journal, discusses the Justice Department's charges against former Chesapeake Energy CEO Aubrey McClendon with conspiring to rig bids to buy oil and gas leases in Oklahoma.

  • Federal Bureau of Investigation Director James Comey arrives to testify during a House Judiciary Committee hearing titled 'The Encryption Tightrope: Balancing Americans' Security and Privacy,' on Capitol Hill, March 1, 2016 in Washington.

    Former FBI Assistant Director Chris Swecker discusses the implications of the Apple versus FBI controversy.

  • A protestor holds up an iPhone that reads, 'No Entry' outside of the the Apple store on 5th Avenue on February 23, 2016 in New York City.

    Apple filed a motion on Thursday to vacate an order compelling the company to create software that would allow agents access to an iPhone.

  • Tim Cook, CEO, Apple

    The majority said Apple should unlock the iPhone used by a shooter in the San Bernardino terrorist attack. Re/code reports.

  • Apple CEO Tim Cook (L), Microsoft CEO, Satya Nadella (C) and Twitter CEO Jack Dorsy (R).

    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.

  • There is no privacy: Scott McNealy

    Scott McNealy, Wayin co-founder and CEO, explains why we have to understand the fact that we've given up our privacy in the world and why people are scared of the government having access to personal data. If you want to get over it, vote for smaller government, says McNealy.

  • Big Tech takes on  DOJ

    CNBC's Josh Lipton reports tensions are high as big tech names like Apple, Microsoft, Twitter and Amazon take on big government.

  • DOJ's court order 'unprecedented': Expert

    Shane McGee, FireEye chief privacy officer, shares his thoughts on the dispute between Apple and the FBI to unlock the iPhone used by the gunman in the San Bernardino shooting.

  • Apple's fight gets technical

    This is about one cell phone, says Jacob Frenkel, Shulman Rogers partner, discussing Apple's fight with the FBI and plans to challenge a court order to unlock the shooter's iPhone in the San Bernardino attack.

  • FBI pushes case against Apple

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the war of words between Apple and the FBI is heating up as the tech giant continues to resist a court order.

  • U.S. Department of Justice, Washington, D.C.

    The Justice Department is seeking to force Apple to comply with an order to help the FBI crack a phone used by one of the San Bernardino attackers.

  • John McAfee

    John McAfee has offered to personally crack the iPhone used by one of the shooters in last year's San Bernardino attack.

  • John McAfee: I can crack the iPhone

    John McAfee, McAfee Founder, discusses his offer to unlock the iPhone belonging to one of the San Bernardino shooters, privacy concerns, and a potential global cyber war.

  • DOJ seeks order to compel Apple to help FBI

    Discussing the motion filed by the Justice Department to compel Apple to assist the FBI with accessing the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters is privacy attorney, Paul DerOhannesian.

  • DOJ files motion to compel Apple to assit FBI

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Department of Justice filed a motion to compel Apple to comply with the court order to help access the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.

  • Ken Quran, a convenience store owner in North Carolina, has had more than $100,000 seized by the IRS.

    A convenience store owner who had his bank account seized under an IRS policy meant to target drug dealers and money launderers will be repaid in full.