Search engine Google CEO Sundar Pichai has backed Apple in its battle over opposing a US court’s ruling to unlock the iPhone of a terrorist who shot dead 14 people in California, saying enabling hacking could “compromise” user’s privacy.

In a series of tweets, Google CEO Pichai said despite the fact that Google gives “law implementation access to information in light of substantial lawful requests”, yet it is “entirely not quite the same as obliging organizations to empower hacking of client gadgets and information,” which could set an “upsetting precendent”.

Last day, CEO Sundar Pichai took to Twitter to voice his conclusion on the matter. In a progression of 5 tweets, Mr. Pichai says that Google manufactures secure items that keep client data safe, yet do give law authorization particular information when lawful requests are available. Be that as it may, constraining organizations to empower the hacking of an entire gadget is a hazardous amusement, Mr. Pichai proceeds.

“Constraining organizations to empower hacking could bargain client’s security,” the Indian-American CEO said as he bolstered Apple CEO Tim Cook’s stand. “We construct secure items to keep your data safe and we give law implementation access to information taking into account legitimate lawful requests. Be that as it may, that is entirely unique in relation to obliging organizations to empower hacking of client gadgets and information. Could be an alarming point of reference,” he said.

Apple, which is looking at enthusiastic about the Indian market with over world market, on Wednesday contradicted a US court’s decision to open the iPhone of San Bernardino shooter Syed Farook who shot dead 14 individuals and harmed 22 others last December.

In a public statement to its clients, Cook said building an indirect access to scrambled information on the iPhone of the shooter would be “excessively hazardous, making it impossible to make.

 

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