Syed Rizwan Farook
3 workers tried to stop the attackers, the report revealed.
I sympathize with the FBI's desire to have access to everything, in order to prevent crimes. But compelling U.S. companies to weaken their data security will ultimately make cybercrime even worse, and it will strengthen the ability of hostile nations to undermine both our economy and our national security.
The mainstream debate on encryption is tainted by an exaggerated reaction to the Snowden leaks. Many of those who side with Apple do so merely out of anxious suspicion of government surveillance by the NSA. We, however, reject this line of reasoning. Weakening encryption will make life easier for cyber criminals and cyber spies. But, at the same time, we have to find solutions to keep ourselves secure.
There has to be a point in the evolution of consumer privacy (or its disintegration) where we can no longer lower our standards as fast as our situation is deteriorating. When it comes to our privacy we really have to stand firm -- and Tim Cook is doing that.
"We can find no precedent for an American company being forced to expose its customers to a greater risk of attack."
A nearby Muslim cemetery refused to bury their bodies.
Donald Trump's call to ban Muslims from the United States is so reprehensible that it's hard to know where to begin. So I'll begin with this: Aside from being morally bankrupt and likely to provoke anti-Muslim violence, Trump's rhetoric is based on a profound misreading of reality.
Here is the "normal" American reaction to your behavior: you did not want to know the truth. Let me explain something to
Since the San Bernardino massacre, Americans have come to realize that stopping radicalized Muslims from bringing their failed
A family member's personal information was broadcast live on national TV.
Islamic groups felt they needed to speak out after the attack, even though doing so perpetuates the "false linkage between Islam and these acts of violence."