The FBI is going dark, but the cause is not encryption; it is the Bureau's approach to investigations involving encryption and other types of anonymizing tools.
Latest in San Bernardino
European news and sensibilities dominate episode 112 and we pester our guest, Eric Jensen, about his work on the Tallinn 2.0 manual.
In episode 109, we interview Perianne Boring of the Chamber of Digital Commerce on the regulatory challenges of bitcoin and the blockchain.
Paul and Jason have a wager on whether the FBI tells Apple how it accessed the phone within a year. I want in on the bet.
If you want to understand why the foreign policy debate in the 2016 presidential election sounds the way it does, take a look at the polls.
Is Apple really going to ask the FBI to disclose the vulnerability it forced the law enforcement agency to acquire?
What kind of internet world order does China want, and will it succeed? That’s the question we ask Adam Segal, Maurice R. Greenberg Senior Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relation and author of The Hacked World Order.
Yesterday, the Department of Justice filed a motion to vacate a hearing previously scheduled for today on whether Apple can be compelled to unlock the iPhone of Syed Farook, one of the shooters in the San Bernardino attacks.
Last week, General Michael Hayden joined Lawfare’s Benjamin Wittes at the Hoover Book Soiree for a discussion of his new book, Playing to the Edge: American Intelligence in the Age of Terror.
When it comes to privacy, the legal and technology communities are, in some ways, talking past each other.