The Australian firm Azimuth Security was responsible for hiring a researcher who succeeded in gaining access to an iPhone 5C used by a terrorist in the US in 2015. The incident led to a well-documented stoush between Apple and the FBI in 2016.
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.
By moving away from fibre and sticking with an archiac mess of copper the Coalition ensured that wireless would be[…]
This is such an interested case, that will shape the World's view of a controlled monopoly or is it a[…]
Excellent article thx Alex -Pricing to enable bonuses to execs while hiding what they do to their 'essential workers' -[…]
Time for the US gov't to BAN these a***holes at Fecebook, Twatter, Instagrub and elsewhere. PUT THEM IN JAIL FOR[…]
Quite frankly passwords are a pain in the posterior.Why can't I have one secure password that I use on all[…]