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Here is another shocking twist in the Apple-FBI tussle over San Bernardino shooter’s iPhone password encryption matter: The officials attempted to resent and restore the data within 24 hours after taking the handset under government custody. And now, according to the Apple executives, accessing data is quite impossible. According to them, had the pass code had not been changed, it was possible to restore the data from the iCloud server.
As per the statement given by Apple officials, the manufacturer had been assisting the Department of Justice in the investigation since the time when the incident took place, but the department approached Apple in order to take Apple® Tech Support and Help fter making a blunder.
The Department of Justice (DoJ) court had issued an order with an FBI appeal to help the officials to unlock shooter’s iPhone so as to access the data. And the department has ordered Apple® to develop backdoor software so as to access the information. But Apple® refused to do so in line with upholding privacy and data security of the millions users who store their important information on iCloud.
How it all happened?
Just after the time when the Fed officials recovered the handset, an unnamed officer tried to reset the password of shooter’s iPhone 5C and unfortunately the handset, by default, got locked. The information cannot be accessed online through other device, until the user manually resets the newly created password within the handset’s settings.
On October 19, 2015, more or less 6 weeks before the incident, Syed Farook restored iCloud backup of his iPhone 5C, which Apple® had previously given to the Fed as per the court orders regarding Apple® Technical Support.
And the Fed is trying to access the information stored between October 19 and December 12 when the incident took place. After trying its best in attempt to restore the data, FBI approached for Apple® Tech Support and Help.
Feasible alternate solution:
If the handset was not reset, there could be a vast possibility of fetching information what FBI required. But according to Apple® executives, one way could be helpful if the Fed succeeds in locating known Wi-Fi network and sync the information to the connected iCloud accounts.
Another way to restore the information could be pushing an iOS updates to the handset with an inbuilt application, which would automatically create a backup file to the third party server.
Though the solutions mentioned above are not ascertained to function, yet there is hope if the procedure is taken through under experts’ supervision.
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