If Apple Loses What Happend Next For Apple Company

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If Apple Loses What Happend Next For Apple Company. World most famous and top ranking company Apple has been worried about the case and tomorrow, Apple will make its case before Congress, as per General Counsel Bruce Sewell gives testimony to the House Judiciary Committee at 1PM ET. It’s Apple’s first appearance before Congress since the company has been received an order to break the major security measures on a phone linked to the San Bernardino attacks, and Sewell may be facing a skeptical crowd. He’ll be joined by Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance, who has been an outspoken critic of the company’s encryption policies which are not satisfy about the matter, as well as a number of House representatives who have been vocal supporters of the FBI’s position if they look at the previous history. FBI Director James Comey will also appear before the committee, although he will appear on a separate panel.

If Apple Loses What Happend Next For Apple Company

Apple has been plans to take its message about the importance of strong encryption to Capitol Hill, with its general counsel testifying Tuesday before the House Judiciary Committee. According to the Bruce Sewell will repeat Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook’s now-familiar arguments about this matter and that as hackers and cypher criminals grow more savvy, lot of devices need ever stronger protections to safeguard the intimate details of our lives. So now the federal government is also asking, in the San Bernardino case, would undermine those very protections.

The FBI is also asking from Apple to weaken the security of our products,” Sewell plans to testify, in opening remarks released early in the Monday morning. “Hackers and cyber criminals could use this to wreak havoc on our privacy and personal safety. It would set a dangerous precedent for government intrusion on the privacy and safety of its citizens. By now, you have probably heard different opinions about a California federal court ordering Apple to help the FBI decrypt an Apple’s iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino, California, shooters. That was happend after the order was issued on Feb. 2016,

Apple by chief executive Tim Cook explained that the company would challenge the court ruling because it could establish a dangerous precedent to weaken the security of Apple devices. After some days later, FBI Director James Comey said in a statement that the legal fight was over a “narrow” issue accessing the San Bernardino iPhone. But, not long after, Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance acknowledged in an interview that he wants Apple to help break more than one hundred seventy iPhones in a wide range of cases. Apple then told a court in New York that the FBI is asking for similar orders in twelve other cases.

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