Profit or patriotism? What's driving fight between US, Apple
WASHINGTON - Battling in public broadsides, Apple Inc. and the government are making their cases before anyone steps into a courtroom over a judge's order forcing Apple to help the FBI hack into an iPhone in a sensational terrorism case.
Listen closely, because the Obama administration and Apple are framing their public statements in ways that foreshadow the high-profile legal arguments to come.
Apple has until Tuesday to file a protest to the decision by U.S. Magistrate Judge Sheri Pym in California.
The Justice Department fired its first salvos in court papers asking Pym to order Apple to create sophisticated software to let investigators break in to the phone.
The government says Apple could help easily. Apple CEO Tim Cook contends the demand is dangerous and an overreach of government power.
Desktop NewsClick to open Continuous News in a sidebar that updates in real-time.
I-10 partially blocked near Siegen Lane amid massive police response to crash
SpaceX launch canceled Wednesday; next launch window is Saturday
State to distribute free health/safety supplies to every childcare facility in Louisiana
Walt Disney World announces plans to begin reopening in July
WATCH LIVE: NASA/SPACEX Lanuch
Southern baseball players meet for unofficial practice in Port Allen
Kenan Cooper is first from West Feliciana to swim collegialety
LSU rolls out new turf in Tiger Stadium overnight
LSU Coaches dish on latest with football team
New West Feliciana football coach unsure of when he'll meet his new...