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.
The "Squawk Box" news team and Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, discuss Tim Cook's firm stand not to comply with the FBI request.
Apple CEO Tim Cook says it doesn't feel good to oppose the government but the iPhone hacking tools are the "equivalent of cancer," reports CNBC's Josh Lipton with the update.
A poll shows nearly half of respondents siding with the tech company's position to deny FBI access.
Nearly half of Americans support Apple's decision to oppose a court order demanding that it unlock a smartphone used by the San Bernardino shooter.
Discussing Apple's fight with the FBI and whether this is just a business decision or a greater security issue are Eli Dourado, Director of Technology at Mercatus Center and Nathan Hecht, DStrux CEO.
Microsoft founder Bill Gates says Apple should cooperate with law enforcement authorities in the San Bernardino investigation.
Former NSA Director Gen. Michael Hayden, discusses his new book, "Playing to the Edge" which chronicles his tenure as the head of national security.
America is more safe with end-to-end encryption, says former NSA Director Gen. Michael Hayden, discussing the politics of privacy and why the nation is safer without back doors.
The Microsoft founder says technology firms should work with law enforcement authorities.
Michael Barnes, Public policy attorney, and former FBI Ron Hosko of law enforcement legal defense fund, discuss the case of Apple and FBI.
Apple's refusal to help unlock a mass shooter's iPhone opens a can of legal worms. Here's how the tech giant may circumvent the FBI's request.
The majority said Apple should unlock the iPhone used by a shooter in the San Bernardino terrorist attack. Re/code reports.
Apple is right to fight the FBI's demand for a backdoor into Sayed Farook's iPhone, says Rick Orloff, who calls it a "slippery slope."
Apple is likely to reach a settlement with the Justice Department and avoid a lengthy court battle, Jacob Frenkel says.
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.
Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, weighs in on Apple's battle with the DOJ.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports tensions are high as big tech names like Apple, Microsoft, Twitter and Amazon take on big government.