Puts things into perspective
Rambling ramblings of a ramblr
Both parties showed their evidence on a projector screen. Apple’s legal team used a MacBook to shuffle between evidence documents, stacking them side by side in split screens and zooming in on specific paragraphs. In contrast, the Justice Department’s lawyers could show only one piece of evidence at a time. One video that Mr. Buterman played as evidence failed to produce the audio commentary needed to make his point.
Its hard to blame the Justice Department when their internal IT policies are such that the best tool for the job is not the prime objective for each asset purchased - but rather block purchasing at lowest price (not cost, that’s something different that very few businesses actually track).
If those services don’t trust me enough to give me an RSS feed, why should I trust them with my data?
While Jeremy Keith is prone to hyperbole at times, this summation is a pretty good one.
Unfortunately, non-geeks don’t quite get it - and management doesn’t care.
Much like working in the enterprise.
For example, conversations which take place over iMessage and FaceTime are protected by end-to-end encryption so no one but the sender and receiver can see or read them. Apple cannot decrypt that data. Similarly, we do not store data related to customers’ location, Map searches or Siri requests in any identifiable form.