Donald Trump calls for a boycott of Apple. Randy Zelin, former prosecutor whose experience includes Patriot Act cases, and David Kennedy, TrustedSec CEO, weigh in.
The Department of Justice files motion to force Apple to crack a terrorist's iPhone. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the latest developments.
This ultimately boils down to a battle of appearances, Reputation.com's Michael Fertik says.
New York Times columnist Jim Stewart provides perspective on Apple CEO Tim Cook's response to the government's order for the tech giant help access the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
Michael Fertik, Reputation.com founder, and CNBC's Eamon Javers, discuss Apple's privacy fight with the federal government.
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.
Apple will likely invoke free speech as one of its arguments in trying to block an order to unlock the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino shooters.
The company's response to the ruling will be due February 26 instead of Tuesday.
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.
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.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer on which stocks are bargains in this market.
Jim Cramer was shocked when IBM rallied on Thursday, giving it a higher value than Apple. Could this be the right time to make a play on value?
Mad Money host Jim Cramer was shocked when IBM rallied on Thursday, giving it a higher value than Apple. Could this be the right time to make a play on value?
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on the Senate Intelligence Committee Chairman working on an encryption plan that would leave firms penalized for not helping decrypt messages.
What would it really take for Apple and the FBI to get along? The truth is, it's complicated.
Apple is fighting authorities on privacy, and its co-founder Steve Wozniak believes late CEO Steve Jobs would have done the same.
While the FBI pressures Apple to help crack an attacker's iPhone, the situation could be more complicated if it were dealing with an Android.
If you want to be angry about privacy loss, focus it on corporations like Apple and Google, not law enforcement, says this former FBI official.
Silicon Valley is bracing for a showdown with the US government on encryption.
West Point's Cyber Policy Fellow Dr. Aaron Brantly and U.C. Berkeley's James Dempsey debate Apple's moral dilemma.