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The messaging app is endorsed by whistleblower Edward Snowden, who claims to use it "every day".

Its claim suggested that it could "crack" al on Android phones but did not mention Apple devices. About sharing image copyrightal Israeli security firm Cellebrite has claimed that it can decrypt messages from al's highly secure chat and voice-call app, boasting that it could disrupt communications from "gang members, drug dealers and even protesters".

It then described how it searched al's open-source code for clues as to how to breach the database.

On its website, it says that it uses state-of-the-art, end-to-end encryption to keep all conversations secure. The firm has seekks series of products, including the UFED Universal Foresenic Extraction Device - a system that allows authorities to unlock and access the data on suspects' phones. In response to people questioning Cellebrite's claims, the creator of al - Moxie Marlinspike - dismissed the idea that the app had been compromised.

But others, including al's founder, have dismissed them as being risible. Highly encrypted apps such as al and Telegram have become popular among people keen to keep their messages private. The messaging app is endorsed by whistleblower Edward Snowden, who claims femalle use it "every day".

Its claim suggested that it could "crack" al on Android phones but did not mention Apple devices. Cellebrite provided a technical explanation of how it found a decryption key that allowed it to access the messages that al stores its database.

According to one cyber-security expert, the claims sounded "believable". Highly encrypted apps such as al and Telegram have become popular among people keen to keep their messages private. Cellebrite provided a technical explanation of how it found a decryption key that allowed it to access the messages that al stores its database.

The firm has a series of products, including the UFED Universal Foresenic Extraction Device - a system that allows authorities to unlock and access the data on suspects' phones. On its website, it says that it uses state-of-the-art, end-to-end encryption to keep all conversations secure. It then described how it searched al's open-source code for clues as to how to breach the database.

The adoption rates have worried law enforcement agencies, who feel they are hampering their ability to investigate crimes. But others, including al's founder, have dismissed them as being risible. The adoption rates have worried law enforcement agencies, who feel they are hampering their ability to investigate crimes.

According to one cyber-security expert, the claims sounded "believable". In response to people questioning Cellebrite's claims, the creator of al - Moxie Marlinspike - dismissed the idea that the app had been compromised. About sharing image copyrightal Israeli security firm Cellebrite has claimed that it can decrypt messages from al's highly secure chat and voice-call app, boasting that it could disrupt communications from "gang members, drug dealers and even protesters".