It doesn’t take much to bring lawyers and reporters scurrying to the courtroom in the Apple-Samsung trial.
It's been almost three and a half years since Apple released an Apple Store app for the iPhone; naturally, it's about time for an iPad version.
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.
Apple's latest update to its iOS app for viewing your friends' locations is 100-percent leather free.
As much as senior contributor Lex Friedman would like to trust Apple, there are times when the company doesn't exactly inspire trust. And that's a problem for both Apple and its customers.
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.
If Apple absorbs perceptual computing pioneer PrimeSense, it could mean intriguing possibilities for future Apple products, including iPhones with computer vision and even wearable computing.
Phil Schiller tried to convince a jury that Samsung's infringement of Apple patents cost the company phone and tablet sales.