Don't-Miss Legal Stories
As jury deliberations continue in the Apple-Samsung damages case, Apple lashed out at its rival's attempt to halt the trial.
The officials have been pushing for a “kill switch” that could render smartphones inoperable after they’re stolen, reducing the incentive for crime.
It doesn’t take much to bring lawyers and reporters scurrying to the courtroom in the Apple-Samsung trial.
For the past five days, a handful of reporters have listened to Apple and Samsung's lawyers argue over patent minutia. Fortunately, they still had access to the Internet.
Judge Lucy Koh, apparently keen to avoid a re-do of the trial, denied the Samsung request.
Jurors will now decide how much Samsung must pay Apple for infringing on several patents with its smartphones.
The two companies have been arguing in front of a jury for four days over the amount of money Samsung should pay to Apple for infringement of five of Apple's patents.
The states accused Google of placing tracking on computers of Safari users when they visited sites in Google’s DoubleClick ad network in 2011 and 2012.
Phil Schiller tried to convince a jury that Samsung's infringement of Apple patents cost the company phone and tablet sales.
The Motorola message synchronization patent had been forcing Apple to switch off iOS push email services in Germany for more than a year.
An eight-member jury will determine how much Samsung should pay to Apple for infringement of five patents in 13 phones.
The two sides will start jury selection Nov. 12 in San Jose, California. The trial will begin immediately after the jury selection.
In an attempt to introduce more transparency to government requests, Apple's published a report on how many times it's been asked to divulge user or device information in the first half of 2013.
In an op-ed for the Wall Street Journal, Tim Cook presses congress to pass measures protecting against employment discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity.
Get ready to use your smartphone without fear—the FAA is reversing its rule about the use of electronic devices.