Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO, weighs in on the privacy versus security debate between Apple and the Department of Justice. From CNBC.
One of Google's self-driving cars gets in an accident, pre-orders for Microsoft's Hololens Dev Kit begin, Snapchat debuts stories on the web for Oscars, Square Cash now has a "Cash Drawer" to keep money in the app. From TechCrunch.
Bloomberg Contributing Editor Paul Kedrosky reports on the battle between the FBI and Apple over encryption. He speaks on "Bloomberg ‹GO›." From Bloomberg Business.
A massive data breach at the IRS was much bigger than first realized. The agency now says more than 700,000 social security numbers and other sensitive information may have been stolen. Hackers used the "Get Transcript" program, which allows you to check your tax history online. Started about two years ago, the online service has put hundreds of thousands of more taxpayers at risk to identity theft. Jan Crawford reports. From CBS This Morning.
In a fascinating combination of traditionalism and embracing new technology, a couple in New York opted to use a drone instead of a human as their ring bearer. There were a few technical difficulties, but otherwise the drone pulled off its duties marvelously. From RightThisMinute.
The Internet Movie Database, the go-to website for movie fans, recently marked its 25th anniversary. Elizabeth Palmer met up with IMDb's creator and CEO Col Needham, a film nerd in rural England who translated his passion for film to the web in a big way. From CBS Sunday Morning.
A new PBS documentary called “The Human Face of Big Data” deals with how massive amounts of information about us and our world are being collected and analyzed. Rick Smolan, the film’s executive producer and author of the book on which it’s based, and Jay Walker, a leading figure in the film and chairman of Walker Innovation, join “CBS This Morning: Saturday” to discuss how data collected helps us grapple with some of the world’s biggest challenges. From CBS This Morning.
Apple CEO explains why he refuses to create software that would help the FBI break into an iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters. From ABC News.
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