A man holds out his iPhone during a rally in support of data privacy outside the Apple store in San Francisco on Feb. 23. Apple resisted a court order requiring it to help the FBI unlock an encrypted iPhone used by a gunman in the San Bernardino mass shooting, but the FBI announced Monday that it had found a way to access the phone on its own.
A man holds out his iPhone during a rally in support of data privacy outside the Apple store in San Francisco on Feb. 23. Apple resisted a court order requiring it to help the FBI unlock an encrypted iPhone used by a gunman in the San Bernardino mass shooting, but the FBI announced Monday that it had found a way to access the phone on its own. Eric Risberg The Associated Press
A man holds out his iPhone during a rally in support of data privacy outside the Apple store in San Francisco on Feb. 23. Apple resisted a court order requiring it to help the FBI unlock an encrypted iPhone used by a gunman in the San Bernardino mass shooting, but the FBI announced Monday that it had found a way to access the phone on its own. Eric Risberg The Associated Press

Encryption debate is far from over

March 31, 2016 07:30 AM