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Mark Cuban weighed in on the Apple vs. FBI debate and sides with the tech giant, citing the importance of preserving civil liberties.
The Federal Communications Commission will vote on a proposal to let consumers swap pricey cable boxes for cheaper devices and apps.
IDC's Bryan Ma says there are commercial impacts if Apple decides to cooperate with the DOJ to unlock the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone.
Tim Cook's priority is to protect Apple customers' privacy, says Tim Bajarin, president of Creative Strategies.
The widespread implications of what the F.B.I. has asked the Apple CEO to create is cause for him to be rightly concerned, says Mainstay Capital Management's David Kudla.
In its fight against Apple, the Department of Justice is invoking the All Writs Act to obtain data from the iPhone of San Bernardino shooter Syed Rizwan Farook.
With the recent news of the Apple and FBI stand-off and government reach, CNBC's Kate Rogers reports on how small businesses can inadvertently run afoul of the IRS.
Forcing Apple to create an iPhone hack is dangerous and could invite a world of problems, says Breakingviews columnist Gina Chon.
Should Apple comply with the FBI in the San Bernardino case? There are ways to help without compromising other devices, says this tech expert.
If Apple lets the FBI break into one phone, Apple will have to create a tool that will allow the FBI to break into lots of phones, explains Nilay Patel, The Verge editor-in-chief, in describing this a "dangerous situation" Apple is facing.
"If the court says you have to do it, you have to do it," former assistant FBI director Chris Swecker says.
After years of high-profile crime, local police are trying to create safer places to exchange purchases.
Apple's CEO has been painted into a corner by a federal court order in the San Bernardino terrorism case, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
T-Mobile CEO John Legere shares his view on the FBI asking for help from Apple to hack into the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Apple is opposing a judge's orders to help the FBI to unlock the iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters. CNBC's Eamon Javers and Josh Lipton report on Tim Cook's response, and what the FBI is asking for.
"We oppose this order, which has implications far beyond" the San Bernardino terror attacks, Apple CEO Tim Cook says.