March 30, 2016
The Jews sure are good at spying.
But I guess they need to be, what with the goyim constantly trying to commit a genocide against them.
Gotta keep eyes on those goyim.
An Israeli company helped the FBI in unlocking the iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino, California shooters, according to reports.
Israel’s Cellebrite, is a provider of mobile forensic software that says it does business with thousands of law enforcement and intelligence agencies, militaries and governments in more than 90 countries.
An official source told NBC News that the company had helped. Neither the FBI nor Cellebrite has confirmed the reports.
The FBI hacked into the iPhone used by gunman Syed Farook, who died with his wife in a gun battle with police after they killed 14 people in December in San Bernardino.
The iPhone, issued to Farook by his employer, the county health department, was found in a vehicle the day after the shooting.
The FBI is reviewing information from the iPhone, and it is unclear whether anything useful can be found.
A great deal of speculation centers on Cellebrite — an Israel-based forensics firm that says it does business with thousands of law enforcement and intelligence agencies, militaries and governments in more than 90 countries — though it remains one of several possible candidates.
A company spokesman declined to comment last week.
Cellebrite, founded in 1999, is a subsidiary of Japan’s Sun Cor and has had contracts with the FBI dating back to at least 2013.
The firm makes devices that allow law enforcement to extract and decode data such as contacts, pictures and text messages from more than 15,000 kinds of smartphones and other mobile devices.
It also makes commercial products that companies can use to help their customers transfer data from old phones to new ones. Apple even uses Cellebrite devices in some of its stores.
Suncorp’s shares have more than doubled in the six weeks since Apple published its letter refusing to help the FBI, reports Fortune.
The FBI’s announcement is a public setback for Apple, as consumers suddenly discover they can’t keep their most personal information safe and Apple remains in the dark about how to restore the security of its flagship product.
Apple software engineers — and outside experts — are puzzled about how the FBI broke the digital locks on the phone without Apple’s help. It also complicated Apple’s job repairing flaws that jeopardize its software.