Anyone, anywhere in the world can hijack a commercial airliner if they have a laptop, or even a smartphone, and access to the Internet, warns John McAfee -- and the TSA must be entirely restructured to handle the threat.
Americans cite political corruption as their number one-fear, above even terrorist attacks or economic collapse, yet most Presidential candidates have no plan to restore citizens' faith in their government, or stop abuses of power.
Noted cybersecurity figure John McAfee allegedly attempted to mislead reporters into thinking he'd cracked the security of messaging app WhatsApp. The scheme involved smartphones preloaded with malware.
Surveillance programs are largely designed for the express purpose of targeting citizens, pure and simple, says John McAfee. And there's something fundamentally wrong with this concept. Something un-American. It's the antithesis of freedom.
A White House review group may play the middle man in deciding if the FBI should disclose how it cracked the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone to Apple. Meanwhile, security expert John McAfee says he knew the FBI had a method all along.