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.
Shane McGee, FireEye chief privacy officer, shares his thoughts on the dispute between Apple and the FBI to unlock the iPhone used by the gunman in the San Bernardino shooting.
This is about one cell phone, says Jacob Frenkel, Shulman Rogers partner, discussing Apple's fight with the FBI and plans to challenge a court order to unlock the shooter's iPhone in the San Bernardino attack.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the war of words between Apple and the FBI is heating up as the tech giant continues to resist a court order.
Apple's Tim Cook and FBI's James Comey will testify on Capitol Hill. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the latest developments.
The Justice Department is seeking to force Apple to comply with an order to help the FBI crack a phone used by one of the San Bernardino attackers.
John McAfee has offered to personally crack the iPhone used by one of the shooters in last year's San Bernardino attack.
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.