A court in the US has ensured that the public will never know whom the FBI contacted to gain access to data on an iPhone 5C belonging to a terrorist or how much the agency paid for the job.
Apple has gone on the front foot as far as the passage of encryption laws in Australia goes, having already sent some of its people over in the last month to talk to government officials about the legislation.
Exactly who managed to obtain access to the data on an iPhone 5C, the centre of a row between Apple and the FBI last year, is unlikely to be known after the agency released 100 pages of documents related to the case but with most of the information redacted.
That is astounding.
If there needs to be registration of purchases of goods for safety reasons then it should be at the point[…]
This is the key point:"ever since it came under the Department of Home Affairs along with the Australian Signals Directorate"Anything[…]
Switching to wireless internet by necessity a few years back, and already having a mobile, the landline became an obvious[…]
Either kick out ASD and the government from the organisation or resign en mass and set up a new organisation.Either[…]