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Apple's lawyer, Ted Boutrous of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, discusses the FBI's request that Apple hack into an iPhone and the privacy concerns it raises.
In a blog post, Mark Cuban detailed what he thinks is the most dangerous question that can be asked by a government official.
Mark Yusko of Morgan Creek Capital explains why he thinks Apple's stock is "wildly undervalued" and worth buying.
The Fast Money traders discuss their takes on Apple's stock as the tech giant's shareholder meeting begins.
CNBC's Eric Chemi discusses the results of Yahoo's investments compared with Facebook's acquisition of Instagram.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin discusses stocks under pressure ahead of the Oscars.
Cryptzone Chief Security Officer Leo Taddeo says the privacy dangers aren't as real and present as the crimes being investigated.
Re/code's Kara Swisher and the Squawk Alley team discuss Apple and other tech companies' stances on complying with government investigations.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on Apple's fight with the federal government ahead of the company's shareholders meeting on Friday.
Former Honeywell Chairman and CEO Larry Bossidy shares his thoughts on Tim Cook's controversial decision to deny the FBI access to the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Rep. Will Hurd, (R-Texas), shares his thoughts on Apple's request to vacate a court order forcing the tech giant to unlock an iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Apple is making a Constitutional argument against a court order to unlock an iPhone for the FBI, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy reports on what consumers have to say about Apple's refusal to release encryption data to the FBI.
Discussing the Apple-FBI dispute, his presidential campaign as part of the Libertarian party and his thoughts on Donald Trump, with John McAfee, McAfee founder.
John McAfee, McAfee founder, reacts to the court order sent to Apple to help the FBI access the data on the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters. McAfee says he could put a team together and have the data on the phone in three weeks.
Former FBI Executive Assistant Director Shawn Henry says the iPhone one of the San Bernardino shooters used is owned by the county, and the county has already given the government access to the phone.
FBI Director James B. Comey answers a question about the Apple court order at The House Select Intelligence Committee hearing on worldwide threats.
Rep. Bob Goodlatte, (R) Judiciary Committee chair, discusses how the implication of encrypted technology for both Americans' privacy and security.
If anyone can get away with picking a fight with the FBI, it's Apple, says Eric Dezenhall, Dezenhall Resources, weighing in on Tim Cook's refusal to provide the federal government with the code to unlock the iPhone of the San Bernardino shooter.