As time passes following the FBI's announcement that it accessed the iPhone without Apple's help, I'm glad to see some of the answers are starting to take shape -- but the answers are not particularly good for Apple, or for the general public's right to privacy.
All defendants are charged with conspiracy to make false statements under oath in immigration papers, a federal felony punishable by up to five years imprisonment.
The recent Game of Phones between the FBI and Apple underscored an area in our jurisprudence that is screaming for more clarity.
Finally, a victory for privacy. A federal judge in Brooklyn rules that the FBI cannot force Apple to unlock an iPhone used by a suspected drug dealer. This is a win for the tech giant.
Where were Syed Farook and Tashfeen Malik between 12:59 p.m. and 1:17 p.m. on Dec. 2, 2015?
RIVERSIDE, Calif. (AP) — A grand jury has indicted the man who provided the guns used in the San Bernardino massacre on counts
Marquez, once close friends with killer Syed Rizwan Farook, plotted terrorist attacks and bought the rifles used in the massacre, authorities say.
Marquez was also charged with defrauding U.S. immigration authorities by entering into a sham marriage with a woman in Farook's extended family.
FBI Director James Comey said the couple expressed support for "jihad and martyrdom" in private communications but never did so on social media.
"Let's make America safer."