a team of researchers offered a version of it last year when they published the prescient paper "Keys Under Doormats." "As computer scientists with extensive security and systems experience, we believe that law enforcement has failed to account for the risks inherent in exceptional access systems," the group wrote in July. The risks of that type of backdoor include adding complexity to an already intricate system that's difficult keep secure, and the impossibility of creating access that would be used solely by the FBI. Any backdoor accessible to law enforcement can and also would be used by a hacker for any number of nefarious reasons."
It must be... why yes it is...a leap day for the three of you to agree.
The weird thing in this story is that FBI seems to be *asking* for backdoor access. Apple itself, CIA, KGB, and all other interested parties already have it without asking. What gives?
The worst case would be that my question is ignored. If he doesn't answer me, he's not the candidate I think he is...That will matter, to me.)
You haven't been keeping up with the technology, have you?
This is the watershed case: The 4th Amendment means something, doesn't it?
And of course you know that it's Apple's engineers speaking and not its political branch.
Apple vs. the FBI
Why does the number of security agencies total well into the double figures especially if a country is not a totalitarian one?? They cost billions of dollars and as I have oft said far more than the historical dictatorships we all know of. One can almost understand the hmph of the FBI lot as they are so much part of the control system but it is still in principle not right.
Godfather of encryption explains why Apple should help the FBI hack the terrorist's iPhone
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