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PostPosted: Mon Feb 25, 2019 2:52 am    Post subject: hould be able to force Apple to help it unlock a specific de Reply with quote

SEOUL Wholesale Malik Monk Jersey , Sept. 8 (Xinhua) -- South Korea and the Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK) agreed Tuesday to hold the reunion of Korean families, separated by the 1950-53 Korean War, late next month in the DPRK's Mount Kumgang resort, Seoul's unification ministry said.


The first family reunion in more than one and a half years will be held at the gathering center in the scenic resort of Mount Kumgang, located in southeastern DPRK, from Oct. 20 to Oct. 26, the ministry said in a statement.


About 100 people each from the two Koreas would meet their long- lost relatives during the upcoming event, the first since February 2014 when the last family reunion was held in Mount Kumgang on a similar scale.


The two Koreas also agreed to hold another Red Cross talks at an early date to discuss future family reunions and other issues of mutual concern.


The agreement came after more than 23 hours of marathon talks. The working-level Red Cross contact ended at 10:10 a.m. Tuesday ( 0110 GMT) after kicking off at 10:50 a.m. Monday.


It was unusually prolonged as the working-level Red Cross contact in February 2014 ended in about four hours.


The Red Cross talks for family reunion came after top military officials of the two Koreas agreed late August to defuse tensions caused by the exchange of fire and landmine blast. The senior- level talks had also lasted for more than 40 hours.


The top-level military dialogue had agreed to hold the meeting for family reunion, while promising to hold inter-governmental talks to improve inter-Korean relations.


During the Red Cross contact, the two sides focused mainly on the timing and venue for the reunion event, and differences emerged over when to hold it.


The South Korean side called for the humanitarian event to be held before the 70th anniversary of the founding of the Workers' Party of Korea on Oct. 10. The DPRK side claimed that it be held after the founding ceremony.


South Korea also called for regularly holding of the reunion event, exchanging the list of all separated families who are alive and allowing the families to exchange letters and hold video reunion.


Those issues were expected to be discussed during the higher- level Red Cross talks, agreed upon Tuesday at the working-level contact.


Since the Korean War ended with an armistice in 1953, the two Koreas has technically remained in a state of war and the exchange of letters and telephone calls have been banned.


Almost half of about 130,000 South Koreans, who had applied for a reunion since 1988, passed away without a chance to meet their long-lost relatives.


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.


U.S. Magistrate Judge James Orenstein's written decision gives support to the company's position in its fight against a California judge's order that it create specialized software to help the FBI hack into an iPhone linked to the San Bernardino terrorism investigation. Apple's filing to oppose the order by Magistrate Judge Sheri Pym in California is due by Friday.


The San Bernardino County-owned iPhone 5C was used by Syed Farook, who was a health inspector. He and his wife Tashfeen Malik killed 14 people during a Dec. 2 attack that was at least partly inspired by the Islamic State group.


Apple's opposition to the government's tactics has evoked a national debate over digital privacy rights and national security.


Orenstein concluded that Apple is not obligated to assist government investigators against its will and noted that Congress has not adopted legislation that would achieve the result sought by the government.


"How best to balance those interests is a matter of critical importance to our society, and the need for an answer becomes more pressing daily, as the tide of technological advance flows ever farther past the boundaries of what seemed possible even a few decades ago," Orenstein wrote. "But that debate must happen today, and it must take place among legislators who are equipped to consider the technological and cultural realities of a world their predecessors could not begin to conceive."


A Justice Department spokesman said they were disappointed in the ruling and planned to appeal in the coming days. Apple and their attorneys said they were reading opinion and will comment later.


In October, Orenstein invited Apple to challenge the government's use of a 227-year-old law to compel Apple to help it recover iPhone data in criminal cases.


The Cupertino, California-based computer maker did, saying in court papers that extracting information from an iPhone "could threaten the trust between Apple and its customers and substantially tarnish the Apple brand."


It followed up by declining to cooperate in a dozen more instances in four states involving government requests to aid criminal probes by retrieving data from individual iPhones.


Federal prosecutors say Apple has stopped short of challenging court orders judicially, except in the cases before Orenstein and the California jurist who ruled about the San Bernardino shooter's phone.


"Ultimately, the question to be answered in this matter, and in others like it across the country, is not whether the government should be able to force Apple to help it unlock a specific device; it is instead whether the All Writs Act resolves that issue and many others like it yet to come," Orenstein wrote. "For the reasons set forth above, I conclude that it does not."


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