The Supreme Court in the United States has changed Rule 41, in order to give more power to the FBI and allegedly fight against terrorism. With these new changes, a judge will be able to issue a warrant for search and seizure of computers, even beyond the limits of his or her jurisdiction.
The Supreme Court has made quite a controversial decision, when it comes to allowing judges to issue warrants about computers everywhere. In this way, a judge may order the issuance of a warrant beyond his jurisdiction and this might lead to a more penetrative hacking activity on behalf of the FBI.
Of course, everybody has become aware of the recent case of FBI vs Apple, after the San Bernardino case. The government has asked for a backdoor on the Apple iOS software, alarming people everywhere and not just terrorists.
The FBI and Apple have been debating, following the San Bernardino case and the demand of the former to the latter concerning the creation of an encryption backdoor. This backdoor would be used by the FBI, in order to identify the threat and gain valuable pieces of information against terrorism.
We are not in any case safe even all around the air, any longer. Each time you sign into a gadget and have it associated with the space we call the Internet, it undoubtedly checks for programmed upgrades — unless you’ve turned them off.
All e-mails are meant to be protected within the United States by the Electronic Communications Privacy Act (ECPA). However, this act has been heavily criticized by the people for not doing what it is supposed to every single time. If you think about the breaches and leaks that have to do with e-mails that happen […]