1. Shareholders walk out of Apple HQ after annual meeting
2. Apple logo by door
3. SOUNDBITE (English) Brandon Bailey, AP Technology Business Reporter:
"Most of this meeting was really a business meeting for Apple shareholders. But Apple did get some strong words of support from the Electronic Frontier Foundation which is a civil liberties group and from the Reverend Jesse Jackson who has been attending a lot of tech company meetings to press on the diversity issue. But in this case, he spoke and applauded Cook and said he recalled the days in the Civil Rights movement when the FBI bugged Martin Luther King and that's why this is important for Cook to take this stand. Cook really didn't say that much about this particular issue but he did say at one point that it was the right thing to do even though it was a hard thing to do."
4. Reverend Jesse Jackson walks out of Apple shareholders meeting
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Jesse Jackson, Civil Rights Activist:
"Who's next and then next? I think about Dr. King. His home phone was bugged and his car, office and hotels rooms. It was determined that he was the enemy. Once you go down this road, next comes political enemy lists. Mandala, it was discovered, was on the enemy list four years after he was dead. I've been on the enemies list. Our organizations' phones have been tapped. We deserve better and those companies that want to protect the integrity of the company itself and the principles of America must stand up and must stand with Tim. We must stop the government overreach."
6. Electronic Frontier Foundation talks to the media
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Shahid Buttah, Director of Grassroots Advocacy at Electronic Frontier Foundation:
"We're here today to stand in solidarity with Apple. We've been defending the privacy and security of users for 25 years and it's exciting to see one of the world's major corporations join us in that stance. The order out of the San Bernardino case does threaten privacy, security and international human rights. We're proud to stand with Apple. We'll be filing an amicus brief supporting the company's position in the case next week."
8. Various of shareholders leaving meeting
9. SOUNDBITE (English) John Vink, Apple Shareholder from San Jose, California:
"I think Apple's doing the right thing. It's a very tough situation. You want to stop criminals and terrorism. But you don't want to put everyone in the world at risk of being snooped on all the time. So I think Apple's doing the right thing."