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Warrant served on Apple for mass shooter's iPhone SE

20 November 2017

Texas Rangers investigating the shooting served Apple with the warrant to help retrieve any data from Kelley's iPhone and possibly his iCloud account that could help the case.

Remember all the fuss about Apple refusing to unlock the iPhone of the San Bernardino shooters? The Silicon Valley giant's reason: It did not want to compromise other iPhone users' privacy and security. In the Sutherland Springs case, Apple has not received a request for technical assistance with the phone, a spokesperson said. "Apple" the company has not commented on the appeal of the authorities to them.

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Investigators are requesting access to the shooter's iCloud account to search though messages, calls, social media, photos, videos, and essentially all other data since January 1. Records show that the search warrant was granted on November 9 for files stored locally on Kelley's phone, as well as any iCloud data that may exist on Apple's servers.

The FBI's statements about decrypting Kelley's iPhone have ignited speculation that another showdown between Apple and the FBI over encryption is in the works. However, if no recent backups exist, information about Kelley's digital life might be stored only on the device. "That Apple is just as blind to your photos and texts as the Federal Bureau of Investigation also helps explain the unique nature of the court request", Ryan Derballa explains at Wired. "I can assure you that we are working very hard to get into the phone". The FBI eventually found a way - by buying a tool from hackers - to unlock the iPhone of Syed Farook, who along with his wife, Tashfeen Mailik, killed 14 people at a workplace event for the San Bernardino County Department of Public Health. The shooting took place during a service Sunday, Nov. 5, 2017, at the Sutherland Springs First Baptist Church.

Warrant served on Apple for mass shooter's iPhone SE