Tech companies play a growing civic role in how we operate as a society. We need to be sure we're happy with that.
Insecurity by design, as the FBI or UK government would have it, is pouring petrol on an already raging fire.
The FBI has accessed the data on a shooter's iPhone. What if the device had been running Android?
The generation of designers broke out of their studios and took the business world by storm. Their skills could also be turned to bigger world problems.
Packing more into less may appeal to those holding out against upgrading their older devices – something that could boost sales.
Corporate taxation is a concern for governments and businesses because of their divergent interests.
Philosophically speaking our smartphones could be seen as an extension of us. But where does that leave us legally?
In the race to dominate the world's digital economy, tech giants Apple, Google and Facebook are making multiple bets they hope will secure their future.
The court order to Apple is consistent with the existing law and previous Supreme Court decisions.
Now that Apple has refused to build a backdoor into its own device, should the FBI turn to ethical hackers to gain access to a terror suspect's iPhone?
Apple's refusal to back down in its fight with the FBI is a sharp reversal from just a few years ago when it was the government urging tech companies to do more to protect consumer privacy.
Apple says it won't comply with a court order to unlock a terrorism suspect's iPhone for the FBI. Here's the technology at play.
If Apple concedes to the US government's request to hack its own product, it could end up undermining security and privacy for all of us.
If our homes and property are protected from the law, by the law, then our digital devices should be, too.
Apple is pushing back against the FBI's order to decrypt the iPhone of San Bernardino gunman Syed Rizwan Farook for the sake of privacy and security.
The search goliath has spent over $5bn on everything from driverless cars to smart contact lenses in the past three years. The UK tax hounds must be delighted.
Huawei’s growth is another indication of how Chinese companies are successfully moving away from their traditional strategy of producing cheaper products.
Having aggressively marketed its privacy credentials for the last two years, Apple's contribution to the consultation is not surprising.
Australians love to 'tap and go' for payments, but doing it with a mobile phone is being complicated by our card fee system.
Apple is already the biggest company in the world and looks set to grow even faster in the future. Is that necessarily a good thing?