The company that helped the FBI unlock a San Bernadino shooter's phone legally owns the method used to gain access.
There were no fools sitting in that garage in California on April 1, 1976, when Apple was founded.
Under the U.S. vulnerabilities equities process, the government is supposed to err in favor of disclosing security issues so companies can devise fixes to protect data.
The abrupt end to a confrontation that had transfixed the tech industry was a victory for Apple, which vehemently opposed a court order to unlock the device used by the San Bernardino shooter.
Apple's idea sounds like an obvious and simple solution: Less blue light, less trouble getting to sleep. Alas, there's a catch.
The FBI is going to test out the technique over the next two weeks and will report back to the court hearing the case.
The Alaska Airlines flight was traveling from Bellingham, Wash., to Hawaii, and was somewhere over the Pacific Ocean when the fire started.
About a half-hour into its sales pitch, the company announced the long-rumored iPhone SE, with one notable feature.
The government had insisted until Monday that it had no way to access the phone used by one of the killers in the December massacre in San Bernardino, Calif.
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The appeal to the top court could clarify how important design is to the overall value of products involved in patent disputes.
The government said Apple 'deliberately raised technological barriers' to prevent execution of a warrant.
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is a touchscreen smartphone designed and manufactured by
. The first generation of iPhone came out in 2007. The iPhone can not only be used as a phone, but it has many functions, such as the ability to take photos and videos, play music, email and web browse.
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© 2016 Entrepreneur Media, Inc.