Face ID is supposed to help you keep the information in your iPhone safe, but now it seems it's going to be more useful for law enforcement to get it
It's a small box that allows law enforcement officials to crack into an iPhone 6s or an iPhone X. Will it be useful in the next year?
The FBI recruited Best Buy employees as an arm of the law, but did it breach citizens' Fourth Amendment rights? That plus Android P and HTC phone feedback on our show!
Was the support team of Best Buy acting on behalf of the federal government to sweep up evidence for child porn possession prosecutions?
China is considered one of the largest threats to cybersecurity worldwide by the United States's intelligence agencies. Two fronts on the telecom field are getting stamped with black marks.
A new roving AR game for Harry Potter fans is coming around next year! Plus, more controversy around the Pixel 2 XL and iPhone X on this week's show!
Microsoft and Google? Not so hot. Virtual reality and you? Very hot. The stories and narrative arcs of mobile technology in 2016.
Who created it? What intentions do they have in mind? Was it a proper use of government funds? It's one of the iPhone 5c encryption issues that won't die.
The BlackBerry CEO tore into Apple at the company's Security Summit for not assisting the FBI in decrypting a terrorism suspect's iPhone.
The government believes it has a mobile forensics tool that can "handle" iPhones. This development still fresh in the wake of the San Bernardino issue.
The department was investigating "The Shield" actor Michael Jace, alleged to have murdered his wife, and was able to get into a locked iPhone 5s.
Despite last week's description of the FBI iPhone 5c hack having cost north of $1M, the agency is now backtracking from that figure.
The crack has nothing to do with the zero-day exploit the FBI acquired to crack the San Bernardino case. Someone just decided to turn in the passcode.
The government paid over $1 million for the FBI iPhone hack used to access the infamous San Bernardino iPhone 5c.
Even if you don't care about your iPhone's security, you should care about how Apple addresses this issue. Has it been adequate?
Should the government have to demonstrate in an FBI iPhone hack appeal that it's exhausted its options to break in without Apple's help?
Law enforcement hits another roadblock in an attempt to connect San Bernardino terrorists with other attacks, as hacked iPhone 5c contains no relevant data.
It's likely the FBI got "gray hat" hackers to decrypt the security on the San Bernardino iPhone 5c instead of the previously rumored mobile forensic firm.
The suspected "outside party" that helped crack the San Bernardino iPhone for the FBI is now working on a deceased child's iPhone 6 for a grieving father.
Details from a new Apple iPhone unlock court case are just now coming to light, as the company resisted a court order back in February.
New details on the FBI iPhone hack vulnerability arrive: attack won't work on Apple's more recent smartphones.
Get caught up with the latest FBI iPhone hack update news, including what our chances look like of ever learning if there was valuable intel to be found.
"Flaws of this nature have a pretty short life cycle. Most of these things do come to light," said one Apple engineer.