The development of technology protects both privacy and potential threats, depending on who the user of the technology is and the protected privacy side. Not long ago, Apple and the FBI, the Justice Department and even the President of the United States were on the opposite side, refusing to unlock the iPhone of a shooting suspect directly and backdoor for law enforcement. However, some units, including the FBI, claim to have in fact used three-way tools to bypass the iPhone’s lock screen password more than once, including the latest iPhone 11 Pro Max.
No, the Scottish side across the ocean has released a video of the hacking tool Cellebrite (developed by the Israeli company).
It is reported that the new local police regulations allow the use of the hacking device to obtain encrypted information on the relevant mobile phones. Of course, to reassure the outside world, Scotland’s law enforcement agencies stressthat that there are strict procedures in place for the use of equipment to prevent misuse. Moreover, the use of equipment to collect mobile phone evidence, can greatly reduce the mobile phone by the investigation agencies to temporarily hold the time. In addition, the machine itself records when and how long the user operates.
Although the phone in the video demo is Redmi, the development company points out that it is just as effective for the new iPhone.
Interestingly,media reported that the Apple Store had previously used Cellebrite to extract contacts, text messages and other information from Android phones to the iPhone, but has now been stopped by Apple.