Law Privacy

  • Sony CEO: We've addressed issues from consumers

    Kazuo Hirai, CEO of Sony, talks about Sony's new devices and issues over phone security and privacy.

  • 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.

  • PKWARE CEO: Government's Apple request ludicrous

    Data security software company PKWARE, Inc. is behind the zip files system. The company's CEO Miller Newton stands behind Tim Cook, saying Apple helping the government could weaken security.

  • Kara Swisher: Valley backing Tim Cook

    Re/code's Executive Editor Kara Swisher provides perspective on Apple CEO standing firm in protecting customers' data after the FBI's request for help accessing the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters. Swisher is asked about Yahoo forming a committee of independent directors to explore strategic alternatives, as well as her interview with Vice CEO at the Code/Media conference.

  • Is there an Apple workaround?

    Former Apple Security Director and current Code42 VP & Chief Security Officer Rick Orloff, discusses whether Apple has the capabilities to help the FBI unlock the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone without erasing data on the phone.

  • Silicon Valley heavyweights back Apple

    Michael Fertik, Reputation.com founder, and CNBC's Eamon Javers, discuss Apple's privacy fight with the federal government.

  • Laws to force encrypted compliance

    The Senate Intelligence Committee is considering legislation that would create criminal penalties for companies that do not comply with court orders to decipher encrypted communications, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.

  • Is Apple right to fight FBI?

    The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including Apple's decision to defy a court order to open its iPhone to the federal government.

  • Two sides of Apple debate

    CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at both sides of the court battle to unlock the encryption on the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino terrorists.

  • Privacy vs. security in question

    Discussing Apple CEO Tim Cook's concerns about helping the government access information on an iPhone which regards national security, with Al Shipp, 3VR President and CEO.

  • Apple's important fight

    Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO, discusses both the privacy and law enforcement side of the government asking Apple to help hack into the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.

  • Dempsey: Apple currently has ability to modify this phone

    Discussing Apple CEO Tim Cook's response to the court order to assist the FBI in accessing one iPhone that belonged to one of the San Bernardino shooters, with Aaron Brantly, West Point Combating Terrorism Center, and James Dempsey of U.C. Berkeley.

  • Upbill battle of privacy vs. national security

    Is there a way to safely hack into the iPhone of the San Bernardino shooter? Discussing the issue Apple is facing to protect its customers, with Former Counsel to Assistant AG and George Mason Adjunct Professor Jamil Jaffer.

  • Tech's role in protecting privacy

    Jean-Philippe Courtois, Microsoft international president, discusses how tech companies are addressing new concerns about security and transparency.

  • Sec. Pritzker: Europe's 'Safe Harbor' about protecting privacy

    U.S. Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker, shares her thoughts on the U.S. managing data privacy.

  • Time for US to step up surveillance?

    We have blind spots out there, says Robert Liscouski, Homeland Security expert, sharing his thoughts on ways the government can increase security in the U.S.

  • Terrorist surveillance a numbers game

    There are 700,000 people on the U.S. terror watch list, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers, with a look at the difficulty in tracking terrorist activity.

  • Rep. Himes: Keeping America safe

    Rep. Jim Himes, (D-Conn.), discusses government safety measures and protecting citizens against terrorist attack.

  • Why a government backdoor to encryption is a bad idea

    Re/code Editor Walter Mossberg discusses the tricky issue of increased intelligence for defense agencies and technology companies wanting to protect personal security for its users.