Don't-Miss Legal Stories
Get ready to use your smartphone without fear—the FAA is reversing its rule about the use of electronic devices.
Apple had been accused of infringing a patent relating to CDMA and HSPA communications technologies, but a federal jury ruled in the company's favor.
Apple and Samsung Electronics exchanged heated words in court Tuesday over allegations that Samsung's lawyers leaked details of confidential Apple licensing agreements to Samsung executives.
What happens in email, doesn't stay there. But you knew that already.
If you're visiting China, you can use a VPN to gain access to banned sites like Facebook and Twitter.
U.S. President Barack Obama's administration has upheld an import ban on some older-model Samsung Electronics smartphones and tablets after the U.S. International Trade Commission determined they infringed Apple patents.
Living up to its word, Apple has filed its appeal against the decision in the ebook price-fixing case, as well as the resulting injunction issued last month.
Samsung's lawyers may have provided their clients access to highly confidential information such as Apple's patent licensing agreements with Nokia, Ericsson, Sharp and Philips, according to a court document.
Because the fact that unlocking your cell phone is a crime is anti-competitive—and just plain stupid.
Soon you may have the government's backing to do as you please with your phone.
In perhaps China's toughest push to crack down on online defamation, authorities have unveiled measures that could send Internet users to jail for up to three years if found guilty of posting slanderous rumors.
The final judgment in the ebook price-fixing case against Apple limits the ways in which Apple can negotiate with ebook publishers, and puts into place both an antitrust compliance officer and external monitor.
The federal judge presiding over the U.S. electronic books case against Apple has barred the company from striking deals that would ensure that it could undercut prices of other retailers in the e-book market.
Apple is investigating a supplier factory in China for alleged labor violations, after a watchdog group claimed the facility had been forcing its employees to work long hours assembling iPhones.