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Apple CEO Tim Cook, speaks at an event to announce new products at Apple headquarters Monday, March 21, 2016, in Cupertino, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)
Apple CEO Tim Cook, speaks at an event to announce new products at Apple headquarters Monday, March 21, 2016, in Cupertino, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)
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Apple releases small new iPhone, iPad for business use

Apple unveiled a small new iPhone, a new iPad tablet for business use and price cuts for its Apple Watch at a product event Monday. The announcements, which were largely expected, aim to keep up the company's commercial momentum in the face of mounting challenges.

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Tim Cook
In this Wednesday, Sept. 9, 2015, file photo, Apple CEO Tim Cook waves during the Apple event at the Bill Graham Civic Auditorium in San Francisco. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg, File)
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Apple starts busy week with new iPhone launch

Apple is kicking off a busy week: Today the giant tech company will host reporters and analysts at its Silicon Valley headquarters for a product launch event. On Tuesday, its lawyers will square off with authorities in federal court over the FBI's demand for help unlocking a San Bernardino killer's encrypted iPhone.

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Apple Encryption
In this Feb. 17, 2016 file photo shows an iPhone in Washington. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
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US appeals ruling on accessing data in New York iPhone case

Calling a New York judge's ruling "an unprecedented limitation" on judicial authority, the Justice Department has asked a Brooklyn federal court to reverse a decision that said Apple Inc. wasn't required to pry open a locked iPhone.

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U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter speaks at the Commonwealth Club in San Francisco, Tuesday, March 1, 2016. Carter discussed encryption at a speech before the Commonwealth Club and referenced Apple's court fight with the government, warning against future policy being determined by any one case and said a law hastily written in "anger or grief" would be the wrong approach. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter speaks at the Commonwealth Club in San Francisco, Tuesday, March 1, 2016. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
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Defense secretary favors strong encryption, not ‘back doors’

Declaring that strong encryption is essential to the nation's security, Defense Secretary Ash Carter told a tech industry audience Wednesday that he's "not a believer in back doors," or encryption programs that leave openings for outsiders to read coded files.

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Apple Watch Availability At Apple Store Puerta Del Sol Madrid
Apple Watch on June 26, 2015 in Madrid, Spain. (Photo by Pablo Cuadra/Getty Images for Apple)
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Share your fitness data for an Apple Watch — or cash

You know you need to exercise more, but there's always next week, or the week after? To entice you to stop procrastinating, your company or insurer might soon reward you for wearing a fitness device to track your steps, heart rate and more.

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WASHINGTON, DC - FEBRUARY 23: Organized by Fight for the Future, about a dozen protestors demonstrate outside the Federal Bureau of Investigation's J. Edgar Hoover headquarters in support of Apple and against a move by the federal government to force the computer company to create a "backdoor" to the iPhone February 23, 2016 in Washington, DC. Last week a federal judge ordered Apple to write software that would allow law enforcement agencies investigating the December 2, 2015 terrorist attack in San Bernardino, California, to hack into one of the attacker's iPhone. Apple is fighting the order, saying it would create a way for hackers, foreign governments, and other nefarious groups to invade its customers' privacy. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - FEBRUARY 23: Organized by Fight for the Future, about a dozen protestors demonstrate outside the Federal Bureau of Investigation's J. Edgar Hoover headquarters in support of Apple and against a move by the federal government to force the computer company to create a "backdoor" to the iPhone February 23, 2016 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
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NY judge: US cannot make Apple provide iPhone data

The U.S. Justice Department cannot force Apple to provide the FBI with access to a locked iPhone data in a routine Brooklyn drug case, a magistrate judge ruled Monday.

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FILE - In this April 30, 2015, file photo, Apple CEO Tim Cook responds to a question during a news conference in New York. Apple Inc. on Thursday asked a federal magistrate to reverse her order that the company help the FBI hack into a locked iPhone, accusing the federal government of seeking "dangerous power" through the courts. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
FILE - In this April 30, 2015, file photo, Apple CEO Tim Cook responds to a question during a news conference in New York. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
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CEO Tim Cook defends Apple’s resistance in FBI iPhone case

Apple CEO Tim Cook got a standing ovation Friday at his first stockholder meeting since his company's epic clash with the FBI unfolded. He defended the company's unbending stand by saying: "These are the right things to do."

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FILE - In this April 30, 2015, file photo, Apple CEO Tim Cook responds to a question during a news conference in New York. Apple Inc. on Thursday asked a federal magistrate to reverse her order that the company help the FBI hack into a locked iPhone, accusing the federal government of seeking "dangerous power" through the courts. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
FILE - In this April 30, 2015, file photo, Apple CEO Tim Cook responds to a question during a news conference in New York. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
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Apple asks judge to vacate order on locked iPhone

Apple Inc. on Thursday asked a federal magistrate to reverse her order that the company help the FBI hack into a locked iPhone, accusing the federal government of seeking "dangerous power" through the courts and of trampling on its constitutional rights.

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FBI Director James Comey speaks at a House Intelligence Committee hearing on world wide threats on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, Feb. 25, 2016. Comey says the issues raised in the Justice Department's dispute with Apple Inc. represent the "hardest question I've seen in government." (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)
FBI Director James Comey at a House Intelligence Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, Feb. 25, 2016. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)
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FBI chief: Apple issues are hardest he’s seen in government

The policy issues raised in the Justice Department's dispute with Apple Inc. over a locked iPhone represent the "hardest question I've seen in government and it's going to require negotiation and conversation," FBI Director James Comey said Thursday.

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iPhone
iPhone (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
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Apple CEO: Feds should withdraw demand for iPhone hack help

Apple Inc. CEO Tim Cook said in an early Monday morning email to employees that the U.S. government should withdraw its demand that Apple help the FBI hack a locked iPhone used by a shooter in the San Bernardino attack.

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