Because the fact that unlocking your cell phone is a crime is anti-competitive—and just plain stupid.
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 wins a monopoly case in court, a mysterious Apple TV update may be en route, and at last we can (partially) answer the question of where one blogger gets all these wonderful leaks?
Now you can report bugs to Apple in style. Elsewhere, Apple puts a new face on FaceTime and Android takes a shot across Apple's sleek and sophisticated bow.
Apple's likely to have a new antitrust hall monitor, if the ebook price-fixing judge has anything to say about it; a new Apple Store invades Tokyo next year; and when it comes to Apple's hypothetical September event, read my lips: no new iPads.
All but two of the top 30 companies targeted by "patent trolls" seeking licensing fees are in the technology sector, with Apple leading the way.
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.
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.
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.