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  • Tech Bet (Generic) CLIP 1

    CNBC's Dominic Chu and Mark Spoonauer of Tom's Guide discuss Twitter's role in denying government agency access to its analytics via Dataminr.

  • Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook

    A federal judge rejected Facebook's request to toss a lawsuit over its photo-tagging feature that uses facial recognition, USA Today reports.

  • WhatsApp banned for 72 hours in Brazil

    CNBC's Dominic Chu and Webimax CEO Ken Wisnefski discuss the broader impact of WhatsApp being shut down in Brazil.

  • Microsoft sues DOJ

    Microsoft President Brad Smith discusses Microsoft's federal fight to protect consumer privacy.

  • FBI stays quiet on iPhone hacking method

    Dow Jones reports the FBI plans to keep the hacking method secret, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.

  • Rep. Hoyer: US cyber shield is bipartisan objective

    Rep. Steny Hoyer, (D-Md.), discusses a recently introduced bill that aims to modernize the federal IT system and help protect privacy.

  • Microsoft sues government over customer data

    CNBC's Eamon Javers provides insight to news Microsoft has filed suit against the Department of Justice over consumer data.

  • Banking secrets: Transparency vs. privacy

    Discussing the pros and cons of more privacy in regards to offshore accounts, with Mark Calabria, CATO Institute Director of Financial Regulation, and Mike Konczal, Roosevelt Institute.

  • Tech Bet (Generic) CLIP 1

    CNBC's Dominic Chu and International Business Times editor Michael Learmonth discuss the broader implications of the FBI's agreement to hack into another iPhone.

  • Apple out of correction territory

    Nehal Chokshi, Maxim Group, shares his thoughts on Apple's new iPhone, the impact of its war on encryption on the stock, and where he sees the stock heading from here.

  • How safe is your iPhone?

    NBC News is reporting an Israeli company called Cellebrite was the third party company that helped the FBI hack into one of the San Bernardino terrorist's iPhones. Eli Dourado, GMU Mercatus Center, provides perspective on the safety of our phones, and Apple's policies on encryption.

  • Box CEO: Security in digital world is different

    Aaron Levie, CEO & Co-founder at Box, talks about the state of encryption today, and how laws and regulations may need to evolve to maintain privacy in the digital era.

  • Must Read: Privacy lost

    The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including an article written by Richard Cohen in the Washington Post about lost privacy in a tech-obsessed world.

  • Steven Levy talks encryption: I once went to the NSA

    Backchannel editor in chief Steven Levy, shares his view on news the government was able to hack into the terrorist's iPhone without Apple's help.

  • What's next in the privacy debate

    CNBC's Dominic Chu and PCMag.com Editor-in-Chief Dan Costa discuss the ongoing privacy debate after investigators broke into an iPhone without Apple's help.

  • Public supports Apple over FBI: CNBC survey

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reveals the exclusive results of CNBC's survey on how Americans felt about the right to privacy versus security concerns.

  • DOJ unlocks iPhone, drops legal action against Apple

    CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on the reaction from Silicon Valley on word the Justice Department found a way to unlock the iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters.

  • Walking encryption tightrope

    Walter Isaacson, Aspen Institute CEO, weighs in on the privacy debate and regulating encryption.

  • FBI gains access to iPhone

    The high-profile legal battle between Apple and the U.S. government is officially over after the FBI managed to unlock the iPhone used by the San Bernardino terrorist without the tech giant's help, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.

  • DOJ cracks iPhone

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the high-profile legal battle between Apple and the U.S. government is officially over after the FBI managed to unlock the iPhone used by the San Bernardino terrorist without the tech giant's help.