The San Bernardino iPhone case over Apple’s iPhone encryption may be over for now after the FBI managed to break into the iPhone 5c used by one of the shooters, but the same isn’t true for another high-profile case in New York. Bloomberg reports that the United States Department of Justice has decided to indeed continue its demand that Apple help unlock the encrypted iPhone 5s of an alleged drug dealer in the case.

The U.S. government is pressing a demand that Apple Inc. help it crack a drug dealer’s phone in Brooklyn, New York, even after it said it successfully accessed a California shooter’s iPhone without the company’s help.

The decision comes after a magistrate judge in New York decided back in February that the government cannot force Apple to unlock the iPhone, something Apple has argued would require creating a new version of its iOS software that would put all its customers at risk.

Then last month we learned that the DOJ would indeed be continuing to pursue the court’s help in mandating that Apple unlock the iPhone in question against its will despite the previous ruling. It was unclear, however, if the development of the FBI unlocking the San Bernardino iPhone would spill over into the New York case and make the court case unnecessary.

The FBI has since said as much that the exploit used to access the San Bernardino iPhone is only effective against the iPhone 5c (and presumably earlier) and not the iPhone 5s and later, which includes a Secure Enclave that increases hardware and software security.

Today’s development that the Department of Justice will indeed push forward on going through the court system to require Apple to unlock a different encrypted iPhone seems to validate the FBI’s statement.

According to Buzzfeed News, Apple has one week to respond to the latest request to unlock the encrypted iPhone, although at this rate we can all assume what its response will be:

Apple can respond by April 15, and the government can reply in the case by April 22.

When asked if the judge will be skeptical of the DOJ, in light of the San Bernardino developments, the law enforcement official said, “I’d rather not speculate on what the judge might say.” The official also declined to provide any details on what outside parties the Justice Department contacted to help access the device.

While this case doesn’t seem to be quite as heated as the San Bernardino iPhone controversy, the same principles apply and it’s clear that the debate over encryption, privacy, and security isn’t going anywhere anytime soon. We’ll continue tracking the case.

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