Don't-Miss Legal Stories
The U.S. National Security Agency reportedly cracked the encryption used by the video teleconferencing system at the United Nations headquarters in New York City.
The DOJ wants more stringent oversight of Apple's digital marketplaces, Pandora is unafraid of the iceberg named "iTunes Radio" heading for its business model, and Samsung won't get a chance for a new patent trial.
Samsung Electronics was denied a retrial over the "overscroll bounce" patent in its dispute with Apple in a federal court in California.
Not just for kittehs and Pr0n, government taps Tumblr for its Intelligence transparency site.
Technology legal news website Groklaw is shutting down due to concerns over the continued availability of secure email in the wake of revelations about U.S. government surveillance.
Google has told British consumers in a privacy claim that it does not have to answer to English courts and U.K. privacy laws don't apply to it, according to the law firm for the plaintiffs.
A monopoly case gets dismissed without someone flipping the game board, the Moto X is picky about what you can write on its case, and what are the odds that a proposed Steve Jobs sculpture is tasteful?
The U.S. International Trade Commission sides with Apple in a patent cast and rules that some Samsung phones should be blocked from importation to the United States.
President Obama announced reforms to the NSA surveillance programs: "We can and must be more transparent."
Apple's lawyer argues that a federal judge made mistakes when she rejected Apple's request for a sales injunction against Samsung Electronics in a multimillion-dollar patent infringement case.
Action is expected Friday in two separate patent infringement cases brought by Apple against Samsung.
Five book publishers have objected to restrictions that would be placed on Apple's business after it was found guilty last month of conspiring to fix prices for e-books.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit has given Apple new life in its patent claims against Google-owned Motorola Mobility.
London Mayor Boris Johnson has signed on to a smartphone anti-theft initiative recently launched by top law enforcement officials in New York and San Francisco. He is the first official outside of the U.S. to join the effort pushing for major smartphone makers to include technology that would render a smartphone useless if it's lost or stolen.
Local authorities in China are investigating two electronics suppliers linked with Apple and also reportedly HTC of dumping heavy metals in the country's rivers after watchdog groups accused them of damaging the environment.